I've been composting for years but never seem to make enough for my gardening needs so each year I end up buying some to add to my gardens. Check out the video. www.growingagreenerworld.com is my favorite garden show.
When we first got chickens over 4 years ago I started looking at chicken feeders in stores and online. I decided to make my own. This was a NO COST feeder because I got the board (it's an old office cubicle divider) for free and my husband had the screws already. It only took my time to come up with a design and decide how big I wanted it to be. I measured and cut the boards myself with a circular saw, then screwed the boards together with a cordless drill. The top is just a board sitting on the top of the feeder. Originally I put the feeder in the coop but it was hard to keep it clean, so as you can see in the pictures it is now sitting outside the coop. This feeder will hold (or close to) 75 lbs of chicken feed. I like pellets because they are not as messy. I'm proud of myself that I did this DIY project myself!!
Getting tired of playing the same video over and over? Why not trade it in on Amazon. It needs to be acceptable condition. For more information click the learn more button below.
Did you know that you can trade in yours Books on Amazon? Your books need to be in good condition to qualify. Click the Learn more button below to read more about the trade-in. Great program. Thanks Amazon!
Do you have electronics setting in a drawer or collecting dust on a shelf? Why not trade it in on Amazon. They need to be in acceptable condition. Click the learn more button below for more information.
Are you looking for ideas to change up your wardrobe or ideas for old clothing laying around needing some tlc? I came across this website while doing some research and I was so impressed that I wanted to pass the info along. There is so much more to this site than clothing tutorials so check it out for yourself. http://www.craftster.org/forum/index.php?page=category&id=2§ion=clothing#axzz36oTbPtqb.
I've always wanted a pot rack in my kitchen but my ceilings are to low to use a regular pot rack. I decided to re-purpose a metal motel clothes rack to use as a pot rack above my sink. I started by taking the front rod off that the clothes hangers slid in. Then I flipped the rod around so the circles were facing down and screwed it back together. I found several S hooks out in my husbands shop, S hooks from broken bungee cords and later I bought smaller hooks. As you can see my pots, pans, colander and much more hangs on my pot rack. The only downside to this rack is that the top isn't flat so certain items will fall right off. Lids can be stored on the top for convenience. The rack has four bars so I can move items around, hang larger items or smaller items and add more vintage utensils. This project only costs me about $7.00 ($5.00 for the rack and $2.00 for the S hooks). I hope this inspires you to re-purpose and item for your house.
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