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  1. Vacation Outfit Bags

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    For easy dressing on a family trip, pack a child's suitcase full of ready-to go getups. Put outfits in separate resealable plastic bags; use stickers to label with day or type of outfit (such as "for rain" or "for special occasion").

    Source
    Martha Stewart Kids, Volume 13 2004
    More Bright Ideas
  2. Surprising Garden Pots: Electrical Boxes

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    Steel utility boxes from the hardware store make sleek, modern pots. Choose a range of shapes and sizes. Turn so that the side with holes is at the bottom, and plant with low-growing succulents, such as Echeveria 'Black Prince' (left) and Sempervivum; top with gravel. (We used no. 2 grade grit.) For an exotic centerpiece, arrange several in a tray filled with grit.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, March 2006
  3. Home Design with David Easton

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    One of the world's most sought-after interior designers and architects, David Easton is the epitome of luxury living. He first gained recognition in the 1970s and '80s for his classically inspired, traditional interiors. In recent years, his work has shifted to a more streamlined, modern aesthetic that emphasizes simplicity and sustainability.

    Watch Martha and David discuss some of the classic and contemporary homes featured in his new retrospective, "Timeless Elegance."

    Source
    The Martha Stewart Show, October 2010
  4. High Altitude

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    Hard-to-reach areas are a closet's no-man's-land. A spring-loaded pull-down rack, which you can install yourself, solves the problem. A light tug on a handle positioned in the center of the rod brings clothes to you.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, January 2009
  5. Sized to Fit

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    These oak-veneer cubbies are the ideal dimensions (about 10 inches square and 14 inches deep) for holding folded sweaters and pressed shirts. Painted and labeled wooden boxes are used inside the cubbies to corral garment- and shoe-care items and toiletries.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, January 2009
  6. Towel Tune-Up

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    Are your towels holding less water than they used to? It may be that your choice of washing detergent contains fabric softener, which has residues that cling to individual fibers, rendering towels less absorbent. The next time you clean a load, add a cup of distilled white vinegar to the rinse cycle; it will remove the residue and restore towels' soaking power. In the future, avoid detergents with fabric softener when washing towels.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, July 2006
  7. More Home & Garden Ideas