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  1. Stacked Flowerpots

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    Sometimes small houseplants get lost among larger ones. Elevating smaller plants increases their visibility. And placing your pots at different levels will add a new dimension to the display. Simply turn a few small flowerpots upside down, and stack plants in pots of the same size on top. Intermingle these plants with larger ones. Use pots of the same material -- terra-cotta, for example -- to create a uniform look. (Place plants on a waterproof tray or drain before setting them in the desired location, so water leakage won't damage your surfaces.)

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, February 2009
    More Bright Ideas
  2. Ivy Topiaries with Andrew Beckman

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    Formal but not at all fussy, ivy topiaries are living decorations that appeal to just about everybody. Andrew Beckman, gardening editorial director for Martha Stewart Living, showed how to assemble one on "The Martha Stewart Show."

    For step-by-step instructions, see our Ivy Topiaries How-To.

    Source
    The Martha Stewart Show, December 2009
  3. Accessory Haven

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    Square acrylic organizers give ties and belts their own homes. Underneath, blue acid-free mat board lines the drawer for extra color. Additional trays are cushioned with coordinating felt to protect the jewelry inside.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, January 2009
  4. Handbag Maintenance

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    Purses are stuffed with acid-free tissue paper so they maintain their shape when not in use. The bags are kept in flannel sacks (top right of closet) to protect them from light and dust.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, January 2009
  5. Garden-Variety Gift

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    A flowerpot filled with garden supplies, such as a spade, shears, seeds, and gloves, makes a good gift for any friend with a green thumb. As a bonus, attach a gift tag made from decorative paper embedded with wildflower seeds; the recipient can plant it after reading your note. On the tag's front, draw a hint of what's to come.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, March 2008
  6. Watering-Can Shower

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    To avoid tracking in sand or soil after a day at the beach or working in the garden, set up a rinsing station just outside your door or at another convenient location. A teak bath mat provides slip-free footing and good drainage. The steady stream from an ordinary watering can cleans every unwanted speck from your feet and flip-flops or waterproof garden shoes.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, June 2009
  7. More Home & Garden Ideas