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  1. Rustic Watering Can Flower Arrangement

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    The utility of the classic metal watering can goes beyond the sprinkling of H2O onto thirsty plants -- it also makes an attractive vessel for cut flowers.

    For a spring arrangement, fill the container with peonies, white lilacs, ranunculus, tulips, stock, and/or narcissus.

    The bouquet cleverly nods to the life-sustaining function of the watering can, and it makes a great gift for any gardener or flower fan.

    Source
    The Martha Stewart Show, April 2011
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  2. One Last Look

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    Two full-length mirrors hidden inside the doors (plus a third along the unit's back wall) provide a tailor's multiview reflection. This area houses items typically donned just before leaving -- shoes, ties, belts, and watches.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, January 2009
  3. Hollister House English Garden

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    Located stateside in the charming town of Washington, Connecticut, is a true gardening wonder: a quintessentially English garden.

    Hollister House Garden, named after the 1760 house around which it is built, was created by art and antiques dealer George Schoellkopf in the manner of such famous English landscapes as Sissinghurst and Great Dixter: formal in its structure, yet rather wild in its style of planting.

    Resources
    For more information, visit hollisterhousegarden.org.

    Source
    The Martha Stewart Show, May 2010
  4. 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
  5. Magnetic Hall Organizer

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    Metal mailboxes offer a stylish way to organize a front hall or a mudroom. The magazine hooks provide a perfect perch for raincoats, scarves, and umbrellas; hats, gloves, and mittens fit nicely inside the box. Available inexpensively through online auction sites, these boxes get a crisp look when spray-painted white. A bonus: They're magnetic, so you can easily adhere favorite images and notes to them.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, February 2009
  6. Shake Away Pests

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    Put a kitchen shaker to work in your garden; its a great tool for dispersing horticultural-grade diatomaceous earth. This nontoxic pesticide, which has sharp edges that kill slugs and bugs without chemicals, can be difficult to spread. But a shaker lets you dust an even ring on soil around plants.

    Source
    Martha Stewart Living, June 2009
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