Let’s not talk about the weather please

Winter is starting to drive me nuts. I can feel lots of eye rolling right now particularly from my younger sister who lives surrounded by a squillion metres of snow for months during winter.

Anyway, it just won’t stop raining here. Gumboots are my footwear of choice when walking the dog. Speaking of which, I desperately want to take her for a walk right now. Unfortunately there’s a gargantuan wall of water heading our way. On a positive note rainbows are forever decorating our skyline, little pots of gold tantalisingly close.

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Let’s not talk about the weather!

I was inspired by a recent little sojourn to create a Juicy Writing teaching resource. As an add-on, to my recent sixtieth birthday celebrations we planned a getaway, Wellington our starting point. The man and I love the vibe in Wellington city, the food scene is something else, vintage clothes shopping in Cuba Street a must and if you haven’t stayed at the Museum Art Hotel you really are missing out.

Our flight into Wellington was uneventful. I have immense admiration for pilots who land here in high winds; it certainly gets the adrenalin pumping. Lunch at Sweet Mothers Kitchen, our first stop. An eclectic crowd, good food, mulled wine and the latest issue of The Zippy Saver to peruse, perfect! Off to Cuba Street to shop, our purchases in hand we seal the deal with a Murphy’s Stout. Cocktails in the Hippopotamus Bar followed by dinner at the popular Istana Malaysia a short walk from the Museum Art Hotel. With my feet up I cast my eye over the latest edition of Capital Magazine and The Zippy Saver realising that I have struck teaching gold. My scissors at the ready …..

Isn’t it ironical, the teacher in me never sleeps? More about that resource later.

Without boring you too much we were booked on the 9am Interislander ferry to Picton the following morning. My other half, who is not comfortable in rough seas, was a reluctant participant. I had reassured him that his good lucky fairy (me) would protect him. Bearing in mind that as I write this blog all Cook Strait ferry crossings are cancelled due to high swells and high winds. We thankfully sailed on a picture perfect day.

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Goodbye to Wellington

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Entering Tory Channel

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Passing the Interislander Aratere in Tory Channel.

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Picton

Organising a rental car is always problematic if you plan on ditching it somewhere off the beaten track. You end up paying a premium. The man was keen on trying out a Subaru Legacy. Very impressed with our trip across Cook Strait we disembarked and located the desk of a popular rental car company. Oh my goodness, it always worries me when we are told not to worry about the damage to the car because you have full insurance. We were greeted by a dunga. This car had had a hard life, it wallowed on corners, suspension problems I suspect, we cautiously drove to Blenheim.

A delightful lunch at St Clairs Vineyard Kitchen highlighted the issues that traffic has to deal with travelling to Christchurch, after the recent Kaikoura earthquake. Large trucks surrounded as we drove to our lunch destination on a previously quiet little country road. By the way our lunch at St Clairs was yummy!

Off to Nelson via Havelock. The other half repeatedly mourning the fact that The Mussel Pot Café in Havelock was closed for the off season. If you’re into mussels this is a must do. We wend our merry way up hill and down dale to Nelson. It seemed to be further down than up! And no we hadn’t had too much wine with our lunch.

I love Trip Advisor, the man and I always consult the Trip Advisor God’s. We don’t always follow their advice but it helps. Our accommodation for the night was booked so we were walking distance from our restaurant of choice, The Oyster Bar and Eatery. This is a must visit, a delightful host, gorgeous oysters patiently waiting to be shucked, an open kitchen with lovely chefs, tempura oysters to die for, succulent pork gao bao buns, beef empanadas, finished off with a power packed affogato sloshed with orange liqueur. We were in heaven.

After a restless night’s sleep, according to the man I sat bolt upright in the early hours of the morning and asked where the dog was! Bearing in mind Toffee is not meant to sleep on our bed …. As previously discussed she does! The man, after thinking what is the old battle axe on about, calmly replied, “Sharyn, we are in Nelson!”

After ditching the dunga the following morning at Nelson Airport we were astounded by the packed terminal. Renovations were happening; it was full to the brim with travellers. Apparently the airport now copes with 480 flights every week. My how things are changing. We live in an outstanding country, I can see why people flock here to enjoy the sights. Back home to Auckland, the new Waterview tunnel shortening our trip home. Yes, rain still falling.

Getting back to that resource. My creative juices tend to flow more freely when I’m out of my comfort zone. Armed with my trusty bag of stationery goodies, I cut out, played on my computer, and indulged in a little Art Journalling. I would like to thank the creators of The Zippy Saver and the contributors to Capital magazine for the kick start.

Let’s not talk about the weather page 1#

Let’s not talk about the weather page 2

This resource should be printed on A3 paper.

I will use this resource in Year 4-8 classes. If you’re not sure what I am rattling on about with this Juicy Writing stuff, please refer to my earliest posts.  When relieving, I don’t expect teachers to plan for me. As a full time teacher planning for a reliever when you’re unwell is the last thing you feel like doing. I appreciated not having to do that. I am now returning the favour.

I haven’t included an exemplar. If you find them helpful let me know. Feedback is important. I always model writing in front of a class and we write a class exemplar together prior to independent work.

Stay warm.

Ka kite ano from down under.

Posted in Creative writing, Juicy Writing, new zealand, Teaching Writing, writing resources | Tagged , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Let’s not talk about the weather please

Winter is starting to drive me nuts. I can feel lots of eye rolling right now particularly from my younger sister who lives surrounded by a squillion metres of snow for months during winter.

Anyway, it just won’t stop raining here. Gumboots are my footwear of choice when walking the dog. Speaking of which, I desperately want to take her for a walk right now. Unfortunately there’s a gargantuan wall of water heading our way. On a positive note rainbows are forever decorating our skyline, little pots of gold tantalisingly close.

IMG_1542

Let’s not talk about the weather!

I was inspired by a recent little sojourn to create a Juicy Writing teaching resource. As an add-on, to my recent sixtieth birthday celebrations we planned a getaway, Wellington our starting point. The man and I love the vibe in Wellington city, the food scene is something else, vintage clothes shopping in Cuba Street a must and if you haven’t stayed at the Museum Art Hotel you really are missing out.

Our flight into Wellington was uneventful. I have immense admiration for pilots who land here in high winds; it certainly gets the adrenalin pumping. Lunch at Sweet Mothers Kitchen, our first stop. An eclectic crowd, good food, mulled wine and the latest issue of The Zippy Saver to peruse, perfect! Off to Cuba Street to shop, our purchases in hand we seal the deal with a Murphy’s Stout. Cocktails in the Hippopotamus Bar followed by dinner at the popular Istana Malaysia a short walk from the Museum Art Hotel. With my feet up I cast my eye over the latest edition of Capital Magazine and The Zippy Saver realising that I have struck teaching gold. My scissors at the ready …..

Isn’t it ironical, the teacher in me never sleeps? More about that resource later.

Without boring you too much we were booked on the 9am Interislander ferry to Picton the following morning. My other half, who is not comfortable in rough seas, was a reluctant participant. I had reassured him that his good lucky fairy (me) would protect him. Bearing in mind that as I write this blog all Cook Strait ferry crossings are cancelled due to high swells and high winds. We thankfully sailed on a picture perfect day.

IMG_1422

Goodbye to Wellington

IMG_1451

IMG_1470

IMG_1472

Entering Tory Channel

IMG_1502

Passing the Interislander Aratere in Tory Channel.

IMG_1514

Picton

Organising a rental car is always problematic if you plan on ditching it somewhere off the beaten track. You end up paying a premium. The man was keen on trying out a Subaru Legacy. Very impressed with our trip across Cook Strait we disembarked and located the desk of a popular rental car company. Oh my goodness, it always worries me when we are told not to worry about the damage to the car because you have full insurance. We were greeted by a dunga. This car had had a hard life, it wallowed on corners, suspension problems I suspect, we cautiously drove to Blenheim.

A delightful lunch at St Clairs Vineyard Kitchen highlighted the issues that traffic has to deal with travelling to Christchurch, after the recent Kaikoura earthquake. Large trucks surrounded as we drove to our lunch destination on a previously quiet little country road. By the way our lunch at St Clairs was yummy!

Off to Nelson via Havelock. The other half repeatedly mourning the fact that The Mussel Pot Café in Havelock was closed for the off season. If you’re into mussels this is a must do. We wend our merry way up hill and down dale to Nelson. It seemed to be further down than up! And no we hadn’t had too much wine with our lunch.

I love Trip Advisor, the man and I always consult the Trip Advisor God’s. We don’t always follow their advice but it helps. Our accommodation for the night was booked so we were walking distance from our restaurant of choice, The Oyster Bar and Eatery. This is a must visit, a delightful host, gorgeous oysters patiently waiting to be shucked, an open kitchen with lovely chefs, tempura oysters to die for, succulent pork gao bao buns, beef empanadas, finished off with a power packed affogato sloshed with orange liqueur. We were in heaven.

After a restless night’s sleep, according to the man I sat bolt upright in the early hours of the morning and asked where the dog was! Bearing in mind Toffee is not meant to sleep on our bed …. As previously discussed she does! The man, after thinking what is the old battle axe on about, calmly replied, “Sharyn, we are in Nelson!”

After ditching the dunga the following morning at Nelson Airport we were astounded by the packed terminal. Renovations were happening; it was full to the brim with travellers. Apparently the airport now copes with 480 flights every week. My how things are changing. We live in an outstanding country, I can see why people flock here to enjoy the sights. Back home to Auckland, the new Waterview tunnel shortening our trip home. Yes, rain still falling.

Getting back to that resource. My creative juices tend to flow more freely when I’m out of my comfort zone. Armed with my trusty bag of stationery goodies, I cut out, played on my computer, and indulged in a little Art Journalling. I would like to thank the creators of The Zippy Saver and the contributors to Capital magazine for the kick start.

Let’s not talk about the weather page 1#

Let’s not talk about the weather page 2

This resource should be printed on A3 paper.

I will use this resource in Year 4-8 classes. If you’re not sure what I am rattling on about with this Juicy Writing stuff, please refer to my earliest posts.  When relieving, I don’t expect teachers to plan for me. As a full time teacher planning for a reliever when you’re unwell is the last thing you feel like doing. I appreciated not having to do that. I am now returning the favour.

I haven’t included an exemplar. If you find them helpful let me know. Feedback is important. I always model writing in front of a class and we write a class exemplar together prior to independent work.

Stay warm.

Ka kite ano from down under.

Posted in Creative writing, Juicy Writing, new zealand, Teaching Writing, writing resources | Tagged , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

The Simple Things That Make You Smile

Despite my best intentions I’ve been absent from blog land for a number of weeks. I got busy, I’ve been back in teacher land, bouncing between classes. Spending my days with little people, medium sized people and young adults who almost look me in the eye. Loving every moment of it. The down side is that I have now contracted bubonic plague, well almost.

I’ve just turned sixty. Pretty special really, apart from the wrinkles and a few minor ailments, being sixty doesn’t worry me. Leading up to my birthday the usual questions were asked. “What do you want?” The lovely man wanted to buy me the world.

The answer was, not a lot! Just the things that make me smile. I’ve become a minimalist, sort of. We’re ignoring my wardrobe of course.

Where was I? Yes, what makes me smile? That heart-warming smile that costs nothing. A smile that makes you feel all fuzzy and warm inside. Funnily enough, it’s the simple things.

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An annoying dog who wants to play

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An exquisite flower in my garden

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A funky teacosy

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A pot of pansies

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My cupcake pincushion

A picnic at the beach, an unexpected hug, a compliment, a smile across a crowded room, creating something wonderful, teaching a new skill, laughing with someone, time with friends, Sunday dinners with family, spending time with my stroppy caring man. Etcetera, etcetera, etcetera………….

Oh, I feel a teaching resource coming on. So here we, The Simple Things That Make Us Smile Juicy Writing resource.

Simple things exemplar 

Template simple things

I modified the template for publishing in a YR 3 class. Available below.

updated simple things.pdf#1

I used this in a classroom two days ago. When I announced that we were going to do Juicy Writing I was greeted with cheers. I kid you not! See my earlier posts if you don’t know what I’m burbling on about. We had a wonderful time, lots of new language and the artistic class members were in heaven. I used the doodles drawn by Liz Pichon in the Tom Gates series as inspiration. A resounding success.

The best things in life are free: take the time to notice them, the simple things. The things that make us smile!

Ka kite ano.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Posted in Art, Creative writing, Juicy Writing, mosaics, Teaching Writing, Writing ideas, writing resources, writng resources for teachers | Tagged , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Ellsworth Coat by Christine Haynes

I dream about sewing, rather a pleasant way to float through the night. It sure beats the type of dreams I had when I was teaching full time.

I’m now comfortable with dressing to please me and not others. Colour is important, be true to yourself, take risks, life is too short. Sewing is an exercise in determination, never giving up. I’m as stubborn as hell, you do stuff things up, sort it out, it’s character building.

Where would I be without my trusty Bernina (just been serviced), my antique over locker and my ‘in your face’ shocking pink cutting table. Whoops I almost forgot Elaina.

One of the great joys in my life at present, apart from all the important stuff, family and food, is downloadable pdf sewing patterns. For years I was an avid collector of Vogue patterns. Simplicity, and Butterick patterns didn’t suit my body shape. Boy, did I have a collection to be proud of. Moving house changed all that. Furiously decluttering, I got ruthless, telling myself I would keep the classics and sell the rest. Which I dutifully did. Yep, I discarded way too many. Discovering downloadable patterns saved my bacon.

Now don’t get me wrong, I’m still a pdf virgin. My acquisitions so far have produced very successful results. I cautiously sift through reviews on patterns before purchasing. Which leads, to the reason for this post.

The Ellsworth Coat by Christine Haynes. After much consideration, I purchased this pattern. What follows is an unbiased review.

I was thrilled with this pattern. I was going to print the pattern at our local printer shop, that is, until I discovered it was going to cost a fortune. The instructions were very clear, I made a mock up to check my size, went shopping at Centrepoint Fabrics and purchased a gorgeous rusty orange wool.

The technology teacher in me revelled in the whole process.

 

The construction process was seamless, the only hiccup was when I couldn’t for the life of me figure out Step 38-41. I was bamboozled. To cut a long story short I found this lovely video on YouTube and solved my problem.

.https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kI7tTqTBjw4

 

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I’m over the moon with my Ellsworth coat, it’s divine.

My Laurel Shift dress from Colette goes with it beautifully. A little snippet of fabric I picked up on special at The Fabric Store.

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Happy sewing.

 

Posted in Christine Haynes Ellsworth Coat, Craft project, Home, Laurel by Colette Patterns, Review, Sewing, Technology Design Process | Tagged , , , , | Leave a comment

The things we can’t control

I’ve been fluffing about for the last few weeks not knowing how to start this. Not wanting to sound teachery, I’ve decided to bite the bullet and go for it. For anyone that knows me, that can be problematic too. So here we go.

I’m a pretty wired sort of gal. A constant fidgeter, worrying about the stupidest things, the list is long. With the passing of time I like to think that I have become better at managing my idiosyncrasies.

Walking helps, beach walks are a favourite especially after a storm, or even better if I can convince the man during a storm. Checking out the flotsam and jetsam that’s washed up on the beach is a must. Fortunately I spend a lot of time close to the sea, watching the sea, smelling the sea, listening to the sea. Feeling it’s ever changing moods.

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From our elevated position I’m able to gaze out to sea and observe the ebb and flow of the seasons. The sea demands respect.

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Coupled with that, for those of you who haven’t noticed, I live in New Zealand, the Shaky Isles, earthquake central! Our lovely wee snippet of paradise has been shaken, shoved, rattled and rolled on numerous occasions recently, with devastating consequences.

Our largest city, Auckland sits on top of an active volcanic field, exciting stuff. Our volcanoes in the central North Island regularly belch and burp. I vividly recall Mt Ngauruhoe frothing forth. I missed my grandmother’s funeral because of a volcanic eruption, Mt Ruapehu angry this time.

Two cyclones have graced us with their presence in the last few weeks leaving their calling card.

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As my sixtieth birthday rapidly approaches I have developed a new found respect for nature. Especially the things we can’t control, the things that have the potential to be catastrophic. Yes storms, earthquakes, volcanic eruptions and the resultant chaos that can occur.

A tsunami siren mounted on a post below us is a constant reminder of another potential hazard, a not so subtle cue to flee to higher ground.

As a result of all this paranoia anyone would think that I’m sitting here in front of my computer wearing my life jacket so I don’t drown. A safety helmet strapped to my head to protect me from volcanic bombs. My snorkel and mask hanging from my neck, with flippers on my feet in case of a tsunami. And of course, a raincoat and umbrella thrown on an adjacent chair in case of storms. Most importantly emergency rations sit patiently in my cupboards in case of an earthquake.

Actually some of this is true. Just a thought!

Where was I, taking time to smell the roses. Here’s to the good things in life, love, fine food and family.

On a more serious note, this post was inspired by my scribblings.

volcano

tsunami

storm

earthquake

If I was in the classroom I would use this resource. Feel free to do the same.

Ka kite ano.

 

Posted in Free resources, Home, Resources natural disasters | Tagged , , , , , , | 2 Comments

In praise of the Spaghetti Pizza

Just an aside?

My blog seems to have taken on a new life. After rereading my home page I have noted that I did reserve the right to modify my practice at will. And I have. These pages have given me a chance to share my creative pursuits and the ebb and flow of my life. I’ve deviated from my original intent. Having the gift of time has allowed me to reflect on what I really want from this little blog of mine. There doesn’t seem to be a huge appetite for the type of teaching resources I enjoy creating. Nevertheless, I will continue to add creative writing ideas as they pop into my head. I’m on a journey, with no set destination, what could be more exciting!

I’m currently drawing pictures for my Forces of Nature post. Quite appropriate really, given that torrential rain is falling outside. Cyclone Cook is gracing us with ‘his’ presence. I love to write, I’m opinionated, and my fluffy aging head is full of fanciful notions just busting to get out. What is it they say? Use it or lose it. So write I must.

pop

For those of you who take life a little too seriously please bear in mind, that this is an opinion piece.

Where was I? Spaghetti Pizza!

I couldn’t believe the mock fest that followed Bill English sharing his spaghetti pizzas on Facebook. For those of you who don’t know, Bill English is New Zealand’s Prime Minister. The media were frothing at the mouth, unnecessarily I feel. Why couldn’t they see it for what it was? A father cooking his family a simple, inexpensive evening meal.

Let me just say that many that past criticism probably can’t even cook a simple meal. When did everyone become food snobs?

The backbone of every healthy family’s diet is good simple food. The food our grandparents and parents cooked. Recipes were handed down. In years gone by families sat down every night to a home cooked meal. Takeaways weren’t an option, if you were lucky there was a local chippy shop down the road. Most of us couldn’t afford to go there. Money was tight.

I learnt to cook by watching my mother; we were encouraged to get involved from a very early age. I can still vividly remember many run ins with exceptionally sharp knives.

One of my fondest memories was Home Science classes, cooking and sewing, at intermediate in the late 1960’s, I was in heaven. That was in the days when they taught you to cook. Every student was given a copy of Food for Families. To protect the book we were instructed to cover it with plastic from an old plastic bag. I’ve treasured that book. Almost half a century later, it still has pride of place on my bookcase. We learnt to cook Pizza Pie using spaghetti instead of tomatoes. In the good old days most families grew tomatoes and bottled excess produce. Canned tomatoes were difficult to buy. Spaghetti was a cheaper option, everyone had cans of spaghetti in the cupboard.

Food for Families

Spaghetti Pizza was the backbone of my repartee as a teenage cook. At seventeen I cooked it for the man; I can still recall the delight on his face when he discovered I could cook. He still loves my food forty-three years later.

As a relief teacher I’ve been fortunate enough to teach Cooking. The most successful lessons were when I went back to basics. Yes, they learnt how to make Spaghetti Pizza; every delicious crumb was gobbled up. A simple scone base, that crisps up perfectly and simple ingredients. Add a salad and you have a balanced meal. Take that!

Fast forward to today, we are constantly bombarded with stories in the main stream media bemoaning society’s problems with obesity. Time poor, many families eat preprepared or take away meals. A precious skill that we all took for granted, the ability to cook, with confidence, is slowly slipping from our grasp.

Just to prove my point I made one last night.

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So for those doubting Thomas’s out there, the recipe is here, give it a go. Don’t forget to replace the tomato with spaghetti. Put just the right amount on the crust first, and then layer on the remaining ingredients. Cook to perfection and enjoy.

Pizza Pie recipe

Oh and that young girl, me, who still makes spaghetti pizza occasionally turned into a stupendous cook.

Ka kite ano.

Posted in Bill English, Reflection, Spaghetti Pizza | Tagged , , , , | Leave a comment

Introducing Elaina

As promised this blog is about my sewing escapades. After downsizing recently, I have embarked on a life of minimalism. I hear those who know me well, tittering into their handkerchiefs’.

For your information, when you have spent years gathering treasures, a china cabinet or two, art for Africa, a television in every room, mountains of magazines, bulging bookcases, hundreds of dressmaking patterns and so on and so forth. Moving into a much smaller dwelling is a drama. Stuff was sold, thrown out or given away. By the time I came to my expansive wardrobe my enthusiasm was at an all-time low and I moved the lot!

Three years later and my wardrobe still bulges. My recent sewing foray has highlighted the need to cull. A clean out is on the list.

Back to Elaina. I have always wanted a mannequin, a little helper. Late last year, a dear friend offered me the use of her mannequin. Wow, what a revelation. Fortunately the dress form, once adjusted, is very close to my shape. Over the last half century, I love saying that, I have sewn countless dresses, shirts, coats, skirts and trousers. How I’ve struggled over the years with hems on dresses, lining coats and getting that dam collar to sit perfectly. Along comes Elaina!

So here we go. Elaina, wearing Sorbetto from Colette Patterns — Sewing Patterns That Teach. A free digital download, my first pdf pattern. As you can see from the following photos I am thrilled with the results. Colette Patterns come with comprehensive tutorials and wonderful handy tips on how to add detail to your creations.

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This was my mock up destined for the bin, I decided to finish it.

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Elaina wearing Laurel from Colette Patterns. A very comfortable shift dress, made from a piece of fabric I picked up at a local hospice shop. With no zip I managed to get away with a little bow closure at the back. Bias tape is frequently used on Colette garments; previously I would have purchased the tape. After reading one of their helpful tutorials I now make my own tape, saving lots of money. Leftover bias tape is very handy, I’ve used it to make bows.

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Before I go any further let me just say I am not a professional seamstress, just a girl who learnt to sew through necessity and never stopped, except when I was way too busy. Anyway back to the story. Having run out of fabric I visited Centrepoint Fabrics Ltd and yippee they were having a sale. Wool blend fabric for a winter jacket and stretch velvet for my favourite Vogue pants. Mindful of the fact that I am not earning I stuck to my budget and proceeded to leave the shop, that was until I spotted fur fabric at $10.00 per metre. Needless to say I chose the most outlandish print, buying enough for a winter coat. Bring on the snow!

To cut a long story short, even though the weather here is still warm, with exceptionally high humidity, I made the fur coat. Fluff flew everywhere; breathing through my nose I survived the process.

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Unlined!

Lining the coat was more problematic. Trying to be clever I machine sewed the lining in, big mistake. The coat developed this unappealing curl across the front. The lining was unpicked, recut and hand sewn in, I couldn’t have done it without Elaina.

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Still need to sew on fur hooks, no rush, the weather is stormy and very humid.

 

A blouse made from a piece of vintage fabric I picked up at the annual Alexandra Park Vintage Textile Fair.

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If you have been following my blog you’ll realise I’m obsessed with cushions, my latest fad blanket cushions. Here are three more I’ve just completed.

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They are a little ray of sunshine on a very dark and gloomy day. It’s stormy outside, Cyclone Debbie is wreaking havoc. Fortunately she left all her puff behind in Australia.

A bit off the topic. I’m rather proud of this cheap and cheerful solution to a landscaping problem. A messy corner of the garden has been transformed. Two old ceramic pots painted blue, turned upside down and white paint dribbled over the sides. Voila!

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After a brief respite from the torrential rain , black threatening clouds are rolling in from the south west. The man is excited by the forked lightning he’s just seen and Toffee’s restless because she wants to play hide and seek. Enough of this light hearted stuff, I’d better go and take up the man’s jeans.

Ka kite ano.

Posted in Blanket cushions, Craft project, Home, Sewing | Tagged , , , , , , , | 2 Comments