My friend is moving. She didn’t really want to. She is making the best of things. I admire that in a person. She is kind of a crafty, retro, sentimental person so I was quite sure that she would like
My grandmother always wore an apron. Usually she wore the kind that covered the top and bottom of her house-dress. I don’t believe that it would have occurred to her to go around without one. When it was time
This From That In the event that my memory ever fails me, I want to remember that I actually did things like this and how I did them. There will be many posts to this category in the future and they will
Garden Aprons. Easy, fun and economical to make. I like to make them out of “duck” (which, when overheard caused a child to ask why I would use a duck and what happened to the feathers?) . . .
Little girls love dress-ups. They love to dress-up little animals, too. I found several small pieces of fabric with an old-fashioned/vintage look and made teeny, tiny aprons for some playroom animals I know. I made the ties
“There is something so moving about a truly beautiful woman cooking dinner for someone she loves.” -Thomas Wolfe- Just a quick look at another little apron. This one will help Afton when she is cooking. She
“What will I do when my little granddaughters grow up and don’t want to wear little aprons? That will be a very sad day.” -Grandma- Today’s quilt shops are among my favorite places on earth. The patterns and prints are endless
“Worries go down better with soup.” -Jewish Proverb- journal entry: Just a quick apron for Ivy. Long ties in the back, gathers, ruffles, a pocket and a funky button. She loves to cook much more than she likes to wash