Robin is still snagging all the shoes in sight and Michelle has been home sick binging some cringe worthy tv. See what we’re loving in this week’s And Then We Tried obsessions.
The big empty wall in my guest room was taunting me, and I was told that I couldn’t bring any more pet portraits into the house for a while, so I needed to get creative on some large-scale art. I had bought a ton of rope to make a few baskets, and it was perfect for some quick DIY rope art. Keep Reading
When we think patches, denim jackets and backpacks immediately come to mind. And while we love the old staples, with all the amazing patches being made right now, you’re bound to run out of room. So we’ve come up with a few new ways to show off all the patches we’ve been lusting over.
This week we’re sharing our summer reading list, new favorite tv show, and some shoes we aren’t sure we’re ready to rock. See what we’re loving in this week’s And Then We Tried obsessions.
If you’ve seen this beautiful candle stick holder floating around the internet lately—hello, it just made Emily Henderson’s round up of California casual accessories—but wondered how on earth it costs $129, then you’re not alone. I was just wondering THE EXACT SAME THING. So being the DIY doers that we are here, I was convinced I could make this for less. Remember Michelle’s reclaimed wood cow DIY and my leather headboard? We love making expensive things for less. Enter our DIY Wood Bead Candle Holder.
Rosé Exposé 2017: Part TwoView Post
Another week in the books and we can’t believe August is almost upon us! Besides sipping more rosé for our exposé part two (coming soon!) we’re trying to soak up all the last moments of summer. See what we’re loving in this week’s And Then We Tried obsessions.
A few years ago, I was at a flea market with my family and my sister Jennifer saw and fell in love with a giant reclaimed wood cow, but it was super expensive, so I decided I could make it for less. A common theme with the ladies of And Then We Tried. I made this DIY reclaimed pallet wood cow for her for Christmas and have gotten a lot of questions about it recently, so here’s how it went down.
Ever since I experimented with indigo dye last year, I have been playing with different ways to dye fabric. Many of which call for a consistent simmer which means you have to do it over the stovetop. Definitely a BIG ask. SO BIG my boyfriend refuses to be present when this happens for fear of dye ending up everywhere. But fear not, as daunting as it sounds, follow these simple tips for fabric dying over the stovetop and it’s easy.
What are you all up to this weekend? We’ve got big plans to steal some wildflowers and we’ve got the perfect vases to put them in. Plus, a pretty nostalgic soundtrack to blast while we’re perfecting our flower arranging. See what we’re talking about in this week’s And Then We Tried obsessions!