Tell us about yourself!
I'm lazy, and I have a bigger cat. I had a bigger shirt on hand, so just pulled it over a small mover's box. I folded the flaps inside and taped the bottom of the shirt in the back. It's not elegant, but suits our "style". I put another shirt inside and sprinkled catnip. She wasted no time coming over to check it out, but didn't settle inside yet. Maybe if I put it in a sunbeam. Right now it's too cloudy here.
Would these molds be safe to use with food? I'd like to make molded chocolates.
I LOVE everything about this except PLEASE get yourself a cutting board and stop using that sharp tool in mid air where a slight booboo could cause a bloody mess! We want to see more of your work with all fingers remaining intact. ;0)
Great looking quilt, but surely that "1/8" inch" seams was a typo? That would fray out rather quickly, it seems to me. in your pictures they look more like the standard 1/4" inch for quilts. I made a rag quilt from old denim and heavy flannel about 7 years ago, and that weighs a lot and is very warm. My daughter is still using it, but it needs a repair in one spot that has frayed beyond the stitches. It's an easy fix, and not bad for all the years. It may have also had more than normal washing because of her cat. Just mentioning this to encourage anyone who might be afraid it wouldn't be worth all the effort. Also, if you make a bed-size quilt of this heavy material it may need an oversized washer and dryer at a laundromat.
Just a suggestion: Wouldn't it make more sense to list the ingredients in the order they are to be used, as would be typical of most recipes? Otherwise, this looks great!
I never heard of Flex Foil, and at first googling brought up stuff about air ducts and shavers. Eventually found it on Amazon. It's good to know about because I'm sure there would be some interesting uses, including this one. Thanks!
It looks awesome, but I'm too lazy to make it. Would you come over and make one for us please? I'd definitely pay for this. I hate to mess around with the drippy detergent bottle and measuring lid. The laundry machine manufacturers will be stealing your idea soon, I predict.
It's clever, but I wouldn't use it except for something like a key because there is a great risk that someone - even I, because I'm scatterbrained - will toss it in the trash. We are too old to go hiding things where our heirs wouldn't think to look. Or, getting ready for a garage/estate sale, they (or I) might offer a box of partly used paint cans for a buck. In that case, even a key wouldn't be a good thing to lose because they might remember where they got it.
What happens if you preheat the crock pot before you put the dough in? Intuitively, that seems necessary, though the timing would be different perhaps.
I'm fascinated by the wide variety of ingenious ideas you've presented here, but a hot plate can be bought for $10 and takes up less space than a coffee maker. It would work much more efficiently for many of these items, and of course if you can boil water, you can make drip coffee quickly with a single cup cone device. Also, any use that might allow a glass carafe to get hotter than boiling water, such as the mushrooms cooked in fat, might present a safety hazard. No manufacturer of coffee makers would approve of unconventional uses for safety reasons. However, for making tea and instant beverages, it would be perfectly fine, and even in the best equipped kitchen, one more option for cooking is great to know about when all the other appliances are busy.
I'm especially grateful for this because I was going to do this with a young grandson. It will be fun to dig out mittens in July. Thanks!
I'd like to add that if you have a vacuum sealer device, the bags from that would be much stronger and will hold up to whatever beating kids might want to dish out. Seal it with little air space, but don't vacuum, of course. I let them make deviled eggs in them, so I know it would work for this.
This looks amazing and much more practical than trying to find and retrieve miscellaneous things from my usual pencil cup that tips too easily. Can't wait to try it. I might need a couple of these in the sewing room, too.
This is a nicely presented instructable for when the big crop of tomatoes comes in during a rainy period or when a person's schedule might only allow for after daylight hours, and I'll bet very few of the nitpickers would be able to taste the difference. Perhaps the title should be simply "Dried Tomatoes".
For 2 months this little pic, which was leftover from making a Christmas ornament, has been propped between a pencil cup and a glue stick. It's not a quality print for a frame, but I couldn't just throw it away. Aha! A solution presents itself. Thanks!
I have used Mod Podge to adhere fabric to a vinyl suitcase, and can testify that it was easy and has lasted several years without yellowing or cracking. For framing, possibly acid free mat board would be a suitable base. I've been thinking of doing a quilt with my kid's old keepsake t-shirts, but this would be so much easier and probably last longer. Thanks for the inspiration.