Feature Friday: Edith and Evelyn Vintage


I began seeing this fairly new blogger around in the last year or so and finally checked out her blog and am getting to know her a little better. This pretty lady has had an online shop for a few years now, but really started blogging to share her 1970’s house renovation and wow, is it a stunner. If you like French Country style, you will love Edith and Evelyn Vintage. Cindy is the blogger and she named the blog after her late mother and mother-in-law, Edith and Evelyn. I think you’re going to enjoy this renovation story! I love to see a down trodden, good bones home come alive with new owners and Cindy and her hubby have definitely loved on this home, making it their own.

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Trash Cans – Overlooked Survival Tool for Preppers?

Written by Guest Contributor on The Prepper Journal.

You may already have a mental running list of items like duct tape, canned food, and cooking oil, but there is one item you may not have included among your prepper tools: the trash can.

The post Trash Cans – Overlooked Survival Tool for Preppers? appeared first on The Prepper Journal.

Can Ligularia Be Divided – Learn How To Split Ligularia Plants

By Darcy Larum, Landscape Designer Like me, you may find yourself constantly on the lookout for shade plants other than hostas and coral bells. If you are lucky enough to have discovered the large and beautiful specimen plant, ligularia, odds are you’re hooked and want more. Growing three to six feet tall and three feet wide, the large purple tinged foliage topped with bright yellow flowers of ligularia have a dramatic effect in a part-shade or shade garden. One is simply not enough. If you’ve wondered can ligularia be divided, continue reading. Propagating Ligularia by Splitting Dividing perennials can rejuvenate them and stimulate new growth. Sometimes perennials will let you know when they need to be divided by not blooming well or when the center of the plant dies, leaving only a sort of donut shape of growth around the original plant crown. The plant overcrowds itself, and absorption of

Cyclamen Dormant Period – Is My Cyclamen Dormant Or Dead

By Jackie Carroll Cyclamen make lovely houseplants during their bloom season. Once the blossoms fade the plant enters a period of dormancy, and they can look as though they are dead. Let’s find out about cyclamen dormancy care and what to expect when your plant begins to fade. Is My Cyclamen Dormant or Dead? During the cyclamen dormant period, the plant may seem to be dead. First, the blossoms shrivel and drop off, and then the leaves yellow and fall. This is a normal part of a cyclamen’s life cycle, and you shouldn’t be alarmed. There are two things you can check to make sure your plant is still alive. First, look at the calendar. When it’s time for the plant to go dormant, nothing can stop the decline. If you still have doubts, you can push some of the soil aside and check the corm. It should be plump

Lemon Garlic Shrimp Pasta

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I don’t always share a ton of new recipes on my blog, but sometimes I’ll see something online that grabs my attention and this was one of them. It’s a winner! I made it for Mark and we both loved it and ate like pigs that night. He said it was as good as any pasta dish he’s had at a restaurant and I’d have to agree. And it’s a one dish pasta dish that’s easy too. Takes no time to put together!

I saw this on Facebook and it’s from Buzzfeed. They grab you with those short videos that make you say, wow….I can do that, it looks easy and fast! This one really is easy and fast. Anything with shrimp and pasta, I love!

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Elm Phloem Necrosis – Methods Of Elm Yellows Treatment

By Teo Spengler Elm yellows is a disease that attacks and kills native elms. Elm yellows disease in plants results from Candidatus Phyloplaasma ulmi, a bacteria without walls that is called a phyoplasma. The disease is systemic and lethal. Read on for information about the symptoms of elm yellow disease and whether there is any effective elm yellows treatment. Elm Yellows Disease in Plants The hosts of elm yellows phytoplasma in the United States are limited to elm trees (Ulmus spp.) and the insects that transport the bacteria. White-banded elm leafhoppers transport the disease, but other insects that feed on the inner elm bark – called phloem – may also play a similar role. Native elms in this country have not developed a resistance to the elm yellows phytoplasma. It threatens elm species in the eastern half of the United States, often killing trees within two years after the initial