Children's garden furniture. Inexpensive cottage furniture.

Children's Garden Furniture

children's garden furniture

    children's garden
  • (German, literally means "children's garden") is a form of education for young children that serves as a transition from home to the commencement of more formal schooling.

  • furnishings that make a room or other area ready for occupancy; "they had too much furniture for the small apartment"; "there was only one piece of furniture in the room"

  • Large movable equipment, such as tables and chairs, used to make a house, office, or other space suitable for living or working

  • Small accessories or fittings for a particular use or piece of equipment

  • Furniture + 2 is the most recent EP released by American post-hardcore band Fugazi. It was recorded in January and February 2001, the same time that the band was recording their last album, The Argument, and released in October 2001 on 7" and on CD.

  • A person's habitual attitude, outlook, and way of thinking

  • Furniture is the mass noun for the movable objects ('mobile' in Latin languages) intended to support various human activities such as seating and sleeping in beds, to hold objects at a convenient height for work using horizontal surfaces above the ground, or to store things.

children's garden furniture - A Child's

A Child's Garden: 60 Ideas to Make Any Garden Come Alive for Children (Archetype Press Books)

A Child's Garden: 60 Ideas to Make Any Garden Come Alive for Children (Archetype Press Books)

Until recently, children played outdoors with carefree abandon after school and in the summer. Today, however, children are more likely to spend their free time indoors, watching television, playing video games, or using a computer. But children thrive in the natural world. They love to play in water and with creepy critters. They savor hideaways, can not get enough dirt and sand, and relish climbing to great hieghts. They need movement. They want to pretend and to nurture other growing things. And most of all, they learn from everything that is new and stimulating.
Addressing these basic needs, A Child's Garden offers a wide range of innovative examples showing how to create special places in which children can experience nature on their own home turf. Here are child-friendly ponds, places for pets, and private refuges. Out-of-the-ordinary sandboxes are pictured, along with paths, mazes, furniture, peepholes, and scores of ideas for creative play areas that fit perfectly into adult gardens.
Featured throughout this profusely illustrated book are miniature paradises that parents and grandparents have designed just for the children in their lives, highlighting an enchanting variety of elements that will make any garden come alive for children.

A Child's Garden is an excellent guide for parents wishing to create natural spaces in the garden where their children can openly play and explore. Stepping beyond the traditional ideas of building a treehouse or planting a vegetable garden, the authors include 60 unique ways to tailor a landscape to nurture a child's sense of enchantment and wonder. For instance, many children like to hide, and the book includes ideas for building natural caves out of woven willow branches, climbing vines, or weeping shrubs. For parents wanting to plant a good tree for climbing, this guide knowledgeably recommends the fast-growing and sturdy Norway maple as one of the best. It's filled with such information throughout its nine sections on water, creatures, refuges, dirt, heights, movement, make-believe, nurturing, and learning. Messages on safety are wisely included, along with an excellent list of resources covering everything from buying butterfly houses to visiting selected children's gardens. Through its many color photographs and warm, wise text, A Child's Garden will draw parents into their children's timeless, carefree world and perhaps back to a time when they themselves explored streams, played in the sand, studied bugs, and roamed without agenda. --Karen Karleski

84% (5)

Day 46/365: Doctor’s Visits

Day 46/365: Doctor’s Visits

My doctor resides in St. Pete, so it’s the only time I get to go on a mini road trip and go to places I just can’t on the reg. So after spending a good 25 minutes in with my doctor, and a good 4 hours trying to get bloodwork cause the hospital’s new system is horribly flawed, the most bureaucratic bullshit, I’ve ever seen. Usually it would have been go to the lab, give them your script, pay for everything there, wait for your name to be called, then get out. This time it was, go to the front desk of the outpatient area and get a number, wait for your number to be called, when your number is called go to an office on the other side of the hospital so they can get your info and pay for the procedure, none of the women there know how to use a credit card nor do they know the costs of the procedures that need to be done, so 4 hours of them trying to fax my script to the lab so they can fax back the prices and them trying to figure out how to swipe my credit card so I can pay for the damn lab work. Finally telling them I’ll just write a check, and getting the needed sticker on my lab script, walk down to the lab, hand them my script, and then wait for my name to be called, go in, get out, and find the nearest Publix, because I was hungry and had not eaten breakfast.

What the hell All Children’s?! Healthcare is a nightmare. It’s like going to the DMV. Except it’s your life on the line. I’m afraid what it would be like if I went into the ER. Get a number, sit down and wait for your number to be called, talk to a woman who has no idea what she’s doing for 4 hours, then finally get help for whatever injury you have whether it be life-threatening or a simple sprain or cut. To all the assholes who wanted their tax cuts, well this is what you get. Mediocre, if that, healthcare. We don’t even have a trauma room in my town because nobody wanted to give up half a penny. So if anyone is seriously hurt, they have to be airlifted to a hospital over a 150 miles away in Tampa. Then these people have the nerve to bitch about how the care the hospitals are giving is sub par. You only have yourself to blame! And for the rest of us, the minority, who said “yes, we want a trauma room because we care about our lives and the lives of our family and friends. Take my half a penny”, we get screwed and have to deal with the stupidity and constant complaining of the majority.

Anyways, so I headed down to Sarasota to the Ringling Art Museum. If you’re ever in the area, it it up. I have been there a total of 3 or 4 times before, but it’s always awesome to see actual 25 foot Rubens, and Rembrandts. As well as the sculptures, and the furniture from well over 500 years ago. I really want to take Greg here one of these days. He’s very detail oriented, where as I am not. So we’d work together as a great art critique team and he’d see all the little things I miss and I can put it all together for him as a whole. I really like that about him.

88/365 Blowing in the Wind

88/365 Blowing in the Wind

Day 88

5th November 2009

Hubby and I have been together for 11 years today. Crazy how time flies. We've not been married that long, only a few years but I can't really remember there being a time without him if that makes sense! I don't know whether thats a good thing or not :P

Feeling better today, still not 100% but went back to work & got on with one of my day jobs. Came back home and got on with the other half.

Chap wanted to play in the garden but light was already failing by 4.30 so we;ve been playing in doors.

I captured this fella on our garden table, poor thing has been stranded out there for about a week since the nasty weather started. The pink one was actually going around in the wind.

I've used some texture on this, although I'm still not loving the result when it opacity is any higher....
Oh well, practice makes perfect ;)

children's garden furniture

children's garden furniture

A Child's Garden of Verses

Here is a delightful look at childhood, written by master poet and storyteller Robert Louis Stevenson. In this collection of sixty-six poems, Stevenson recalls the joys of his childhood, from sailing boats down a river, to waiting for the lamplighter, to sailing off to foreign lands in his imagination. Tasha Tudor's watercolor paintings evoke a simpler time in the past, and celebrate two of the things she loves most -- children and nature. Her talents are the perfect match for these inspiring poems, making this a handsome gift edition that will be cherished by families for generations.

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