101 Household Tips for Every Room in your Home. I love to discover tips which make housework easier!
From time-saving tricks to finding new and ingenious uses for old things, the Internet provides a wealth of information and advice. In this post I've collected 101 visual tips from all over the web to help you save time and money in every room of your home. About this post Most of these tips were found via Pinterest (which by the way is a great resource for discovering tips to help around the home!). Wherever possible, I've attributed the image and tip by means of links to the original site or web-page, but if you think I have made a mistake please let me know the original source and I will correct the link. What are your favourite household tips?
Do you have any favourite tips from this list? You might also enjoy these posts... 15 Brilliant Things You Can Do with Command Hooks. Tutorial: Easy Tiny Envelopes. Guest tutorial by Ruth Bleakley I discovered this envelope making method completely by accident when pulling soggy rain-soaked mail out of my leaky mailbox - I had a total *eureka* moment when the envelope I gingerly opened up completely unfolded at the seams revealing an envelope "template" perfectly.
I've seen many envelope tutorials online, some offer downloadable templates, some show fancy paper folding techniques and some suggest specific measurements to create your own D.I.Y. envelopes. I'm going to show you how to replicate any interesting envelope that you might already have, no measuring involved! Click below for the how-to: 100 Ways to Repurpose Everything (Mega Roundup!) Think this title is a tall order?
Well, you’re in for a post of epic eco-tastic proportions. So epic that you may need to give your computer or mobile device an extra moment to load all of our pretty pictures. Sustainable and Green Custom Packaging. Ensure that Your Business Offers Environmentally Friendly, Sustainable Packaging Options At Howard Packaging, wherever possible, we try and provide our customers with sustainably produced, environmentally friendly packaging products.
Whether it’s recycled paper shopping bags, merchandise bags, SOS bags, tissue or gift boxes our products help to ‘close the loop’--- recycled products that can be easily recycled. Papermaking 101 & DIY Mold & Deckle. Step #2: Build the pour mold.
PrevNext Cut the window screening to a size slightly larger than the outside dimensions of the canvas stretcher (my canvas stretcher here is 7"×9"). Use a staple gun to attach the window screening mesh to the canvas stretcher, making sure it’s as taut as possible.Cut 4 pieces of 1"×4" lumber (here my pieces were 5" and 9" long) to fit together into a rectangle— the interior size will be the finished size of your paper (5"×7" in this case). Secure the sides with wood glue and nails.Add the hook and eye latches on either side of the mold and deckle box to hold them together tightly. Step #3: Make the pulp. PrevNextThe paper you choose to recycle will affect the consistency, color, and feel of your handmade paper. Step #4: Pour the pulp. Fill your vat with enough water to cover the mesh on the resting pour mold by at least 1⁄2". Step #7: Dry the paper. Set the paper between the felts on a flat surface to air-dry.
Step #8: Variations: Paper Shapes. Industrial Goods Marketing - Definition of Industrial Goods Marketing. In actual operation of food green packaging design, designers will generally take into account whether packaging materials will cause some of the environmental and human health hazards, but little attention they will pay to potential environmental and human health hazards from ink in the process of packaging printing.
The green packaging such as eco friendly cosmetic packaging, often called the environmental friendly packaging, refers to the package which is harmless to the ecological environment and human health, can be reused and regenerated, and conforms to the sustainable development policy. 20 Ways to Avoid Toxins in Plastic. While I am no big fan of plastic because it is made from petroleum, it is nevertheless an unavoidable part of modern life in the U.S. Therefore, it is extra important to separate the “good” plastics from the ones that can leach harmful chemicals like BPA, BPS, phthalates, xenoestrogens, lead and antimony into food, beverages and the environment. These toxic chemicals—found in the majority of plastic, PVC and vinyl items produced today—have been linked to obesity, enlarged male breasts, earlier puberty in girls, and increased incidence of breast, prostate and other cancers.
In fact, they are so toxic, these plastic additives have been banned in Europe, Canada, China, and an increasing number of cities and states in the U.S. Most of us know by now to avoid toxic, BPA-ridden plastic beverage bottles, plastic food storageware, plastic wrap and resealable (or zipper-lock) food storage bags. (If you didn’t know that, now you do!) What Do The Numbers on Plastic Containers Mean?