In the spirit of the coming holidays, we would like to let you in on a little secret. You’ve been wrapping your presents wrong all these years. Check out this video that demonstrates the proper way to wrap gifts, which save you a ton of time, tape and frustration.
A broken pot can be a portal to a fantastic world. These photos show how broken pots are made into creative garden arrangements and fairy pots. The pots can be from accidentally broken ones or deliberately broken. Soaking a pot and then using a craft drill or file on the weakened shape of the pot can create a deliberate break.
Sometimes you need to gussy up the broadside of a barn. These paint rollers from The Painted House, a UK based company, should do the job. The rollers come in different designs are reusable and interchangeable. If your barn does not need to get fancy you can use them on old furniture or make your own wrapping paper.
Touted as ‘the world’s smallest washing machine,” the Scrubba is a must for every backpacker who wants to stay clean and pristine in the dirty, dirty outdoors.
Coca Cola joins the green revolution by offering the people of Vietnam a way to upcycle their empty Coke bottles into something fun and practical with their 2nd Lives campaign.
Brooklyn resident and artist Coby Kennedy has seen the future for common street signs—they can be used as weapons. Kennedy crafts a variety of signs, including street names and Stop signs, into swords, shields and other frightening weapons.
This collection of 21 handmade lamps and chandeliers are amazing not only because of how beautiful some of the pieces are, but also because of how original the materials used to make them turn out to be.
Sprout is the first ever plantable pencil that comes with a capsule tip equipped with 3 seeds ready to be planted at anytime the pencil stub becomes unusable.
There isn’t exactly a college for face painting out there so Elsa Rhae Pageler’s talent is as raw as it comes. Her remarkable makeup artistry and face painting skills enables her to transform herself into the most radical video game characters.
The weapons portrayed by London-based documentary photographer Tom Jamieson seem particularly brutal in their simplicity. With a focus on socio-political issues and disenfranchised youth, his work has appeared in a number of prestigious publications.