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  1. Squeeze More Room Out of Small Quarters

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    In the compact laundry workstation and storage area of a small bathroom, the stacked European-style washer-dryer set economizes space. A shelf between units pulls out for folding items fresh from the dryer, then slides out of sight. A matchstick shade lowers all the way to the floor, gracefully hiding the utility area when guests are expected.

    Source
    Organizing Good Things 2005, October 2005
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  2. A Peek Inside

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    Digital pictures, tucked into card-stock tags with windows, identify the contents inside each garment bag. Breathable and inexpensive, the canvas bags can be dressed up with colorful bias tape, applied with an iron and fusible webbing.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, January 2009
  3. Martha Stewart Clean

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    Martha is proud to introduce Martha Stewart Clean, a new line of natural home cleaning solutions developed with The Hain Celestial Group. The products are non-toxic and environmentally friendly, with no added fragrances or colors.

    Martha Stewart Clean solutions are available for pre-order on marthastewartclean.com. There, you can also view current retail availability and join an e-mail list to receive home care tips, special savings, and information on availability in your area as the product line is stocked in more locations across the country.

    Source
    The Martha Stewart Show, November 2009
  4. Kitchen Tip: Keeping Burners Splatter-Free

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    Here's an easy way to protect the other burners on your stovetop when frying or sauteing.

    Place a rimmed baking sheet upside down over nearby burners to shield them from splatters, which are often hard to clean up. Then simply wash the sheet.

    Source
    Everyday Food, June 2004
  5. Kitchen to Closet

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    A pair of paper-towel holders mounted on the inside of one closet door organizes scarves or ties and keeps them wrinkle-free. A kitchen-utensil rail proves to be ideal for belts: Each gets its own S hook.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, January 2009
  6. A Better Stake

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    After pruning trees and shrubs in the yard, save the trimmed branches to support returning perennials, such as lilies. They'll be free and plentiful, not to mention more natural looking than metal or plastic spikes. Look for branches with lots of little twigs, and stake three to five of them around each plant. As the plant grows, its foliage will gradually wind around the network of twigs.

     

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