background preloader

Mason Jar Herb Garden

Mason Jar Herb Garden
Related:  À classer

J’ai lancé un caillou pour qu’enfin les voitures s’arrêtent Elle a été renversée là, sur ce passage piéton. Le conducteur n’a pas fait attention, n’a pas vu, s’en fichait peut être... Et la voilà avec deux attelles, dans son canapé ou allant d’analyse en analyse, de scanner en kiné. C’est ma voisine, elle est timide, mais quand son homme travaille, c’est moi qui l’aide à descendre les escaliers et l’emmène à ses visites, les jambes raides. Making of Notre riverain Vimo Revi se présente comme « un citoyen soucieux » et « un père de famille vigilant ». Hier, c’était le marché, j’étais avec un ami, là, devant ce même passage piéton d’Auch (Gers). Je lui ai expliqué mon intention et puis, là, devant le flot de voitures qui ne nous laissait pas passer, j’ai mis en pratique. Vous savez, le piéton c’est toujours un autre, c’est l’inconnu, c’est pas nous. L’homme a pilé L’effet à été immédiat. Une vingtaine de minute après, il nous a retrouvés sur le marché – ce qui n’était pas difficile, mon ami ayant un ciré jaune de pluie. Je ne l’ai pas cru.

Slideshow: Money Graffiti To be perfectly upfront, what we’re about to show you is not something we endorse. The legality of writing on U.S. currency isn’t clear-cut: according to Title 18 of the United States Code, Section 333 (18 U.S.C. §333), “whoever mutilates, cuts, defaces, disfigures, or perforates, or unites or cements together, or does any other thing to any bank bill… with intent to render such bank bill, draft, note, or other evidence of debt unfit to be reissued, shall be fined under this title or imprisoned not more than six months, or both.” The key term here is “intent to render” that bill to be reissued, which implies that it has to be taken out of circulation, and the bills we have included in this slideshow may very well be still exchanging hands. That said, money graffiti is at the very least fun to look at. the best FREE way to manage your money.

VERTICAL HERB GARDENS - gardening, planting, nature, garden, sustainable lifestyle, do-it-yourself, creative environmental options, craft, organics, gardening, planting, flower pots, reusing, old and vintage, nature, environmental news, recycling tips, br comments on 04/22 at 01:35 AM Oh wow, I like this too. I'll have to research how do they get the plants to stay in the box?! I also like the boxes themselves. I am hoping to build a similar one soon for a tabletop salad garden. on 04/22 at 12:56 PM Hey! I want to build one too! on 04/22 at 01:00 PM My question would be how to water it. on 04/22 at 01:02 PM Inside the house environment. on 04/29 at 12:33 PM Wow, that's pretty awesome (not really a word I use that often!). on 05/26 at 03:40 AM Idon't know if you can do vertical planting, but I am doing an art project in which I give out seeds of trees that survived the atomic bombing to the people of US and the world. on 05/28 at 01:14 PM Saw this article and it made me think of your post...

paint chip calendar A few weeks ago, I saw this paint chip calendar on my friend David’s blog Cheltenham Road and knew I had to make one! It combines two things that I love…stylishness and organization. And the fact that it utilizes paint chips? Even better. I mostly followed David’s tutorial with just a few modifications. Since I planned for this calendar to hang in my office, I chose paint chips that would coordinate with the room and with the pin board that hangs on the adjacent wall. Here’s my version. materials needed: poster frame, fabric, hot glue gun, 35 paint chips, paper trimmer, corner rounder, fabric glue, foam brush 1) Purchase a poster frame (mine came from Target…$9.99). 2) Remove the edges from the frame. 3) Cover the cardboard insert with fabric using hot glue to secure it on the back, pulling tightly to keep the fabric smooth. 4) Trim the paint chips with a paper trimmer (I chose to leave the paint color names but cut off the brand). These BH&G paint chips came from Wal-Mart. Sharing here:

15 Foods That Can Be Regrown From Scraps I love gardening. Well, not actually the work behind the gardening so much – it’s the harvesting that I really look forward to. There is nothing like fresh veggies from your own personal garden! I actually just planted a bunch of things in my vegetable garden, and may have gone a little plant happy at the feed & seed store. Obviously, we all know about the normal ways to grow plants – from seeds. Let’s count them out – from 1 to 15… 1, 2, 3, & 4. These are the ones I regrow the very most, I always have a mason jar of green onions regrowing above my kitchen sink. 5. You can regrow lemongrass the same way you regrow the green onions. 6. Plant a small chunk off of your piece of ginger in potting soil with the newest buds facing up. 7. Pick a potato that has a lot of good formed eyes, and cut it into 2-3 inch pieces, taking care to be sure that each piece has at least 1-2 eyes on it. 8. You will need sweet potatoes with good formed eyes, just as you would want with a regular potato. 13. 14.

Générations futures des césariennes Médecins et épidémiologistes avaient constaté depuis longtemps que la naissance par césarienne semblait augmenter le risque de diabète et d’obésité chez l’enfant, et par la suite, chez l’adulte. Les indications de la césarienne pour raison exclusivement médicale concernent moins de 8% des naissances. En France, depuis 1980, le taux de césariennes est passé de 10% à 24%. Il est de 30% aux Etats-Unis, de 47% en Chine, et dans plusieurs pays, quelques villes ou cliniques affichent des taux de césariennes de 80% ! Il ne suffit pas de constater que la prévalence de l’obésité augmente parallèlement au nombre de césariennes pour affirmer une relation de causalité entre les deux. Une telle affirmation nécessite, d’une part, des études comparatives de population, d’autre part, une explication physiologique rationnelle. Une première étude vient d’être publiée, à partir d’une banque de données prospective de 1300 nourrissons suivis pendant 10 ans.

Gift Ideas for Poor Creative Souls (17) Posted by: Cathy on Aug 04, 2012 Tagged in: Untagged Paper Flower Tutorial Doesn't this look divine? When I first saw these, I thought they would be really difficult to do because they look quite intricate but actualy, they're easy! Anyone can make these with the minimal of materials. Materials needed: - hand-painted paper or colored paper - watercolor paint (if painting your own paper) - florists tape - cork - wire - decorator's tape - scissors - craft knife If you decide to paint your own paper, you can add a wash of soft pink to your paper/card. Cut your paper in thin strips with a craft knife. If you've used a few pieces of paper, join them with paper glue so that you end up with a long strip. Start rolling up this strip of paper. Now you can cut your green paper into leaf shapes as above. Attach your leaves with more tape all around the base of the flower. To make the center of your flower, cut a small piece of cork and push a piece of wire through it as in the image. Et voila!

17 Apart: Growing Celery Indoors: Never Buy Celery Again Remember when we tested and shared how to grow onions indefinitely last week? Well, at the same time, we've been testing out another little indoor gardening project first gleaned from Pinterest that we're excited to share the successes of today — regrowing celery from it's base. We've figured out how to literally re-grow organic celery from the base of the bunch we bought from the store a couple weeks ago. This project is almost as simple as the onion growing project — simply chop the celery stalks from the base of the celery you bought from the store and use as you normally would. Instead of tossing the base, rinse it off and place it in a small saucer or bowl of warm water on or near a sunny windowsill — base side down and cut stalks facing upright. We let our celery base hang out in the saucer of water for right around one week, give or take. We watered it generously and after planting in the soil, the overall growth really took off. Discover More: