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For many, a sofa is a once-in-a-lifetime purchase, or it's at least a purchase homeowners don't want to have to make on a frequent basis. In most cases, a sofa's longevity and quality relate to how it's made. Construction tips: Sofas can be made by machine or hand. Depending on its usage, how a sofa is made might be a key factor in how long it lasts.
Kathy Plonka/THE SPOKESMAN-REVIEW A maple leaf is surrounded by snow in the front lawn of a home on Idaho Street in Post Falls in October 2019. Leaves make good mulch.
First there was taco night, then barbecue sandwiches, followed by meats by the pound — all splashy marketing events to generate buzz leading up to Proof BBQ's grand opening in the Cleveland suburbs. And then came coronavirus.
In an extraordinary step, the Washington, D.C., Department of Health has released an open letter appealing to all White House staff and anyone who attended a Sept. 26 event in the Rose Garden to seek medical advice and take a COVID-19 test.
The first bill comes when you pay the remodeler; the next ones come through higher property taxes.
I have a confession to make. Even though bulbs are probably the last thing I need more of in my garden, I just can’t help myself. Bulb catalogs and garden center displays do this to me every time: Whenever I spot something new and unusual, it goes into my cart.
There are two foods that really make life worth living: chocolate and garlic. While I can’t grow my own chocolate, I certainly can cultivate garlic. It is really easy to grow, and the resulting crop enhances the flavors of so many savory dishes. Fall is the time to plant garlic.
Now that fall is officially upon us, it is time to spruce up the home with cozy accents, colors and decor. Pumpkins don’t have to be your only source inspiration. Fall decor can have a lot of unique personality while drawing ideas from the season, so here are some ideas to help you brainstorm the perfect autumnal aesthetic for your personal taste.
I know it’s not the end of the garden season yet, but with fall fast approaching, I’ve been taking a critical look at how this year’s garden performed. Gardeners in the Inland Northwest and across the country have seen the impact our changeable weather patterns have had on our plants.
Neil Armstrong. Johnny Cash. George Floyd. Sacajawea. Donald Trump.
Do you have room in your vegetable garden right now? Chances are, your lettuce, spinach and peas stopped growing when our hot temperatures arrived. If you pulled them up and have empty beds, think about growing a fall garden.
Allow me to apologize in advance for the following statement: Fall is coming. Those three words cause fear and dread in vegetable gardeners everywhere. Now is the time to be proactive to ensure an abundant harvest before the weather gets cold.
Is it just me, or are you also alarmed we’re well into August already? Since our long, chilly and very wet spring got our vegetable gardens off to a rough start, it seems only fair that the growing season should proceed more slowly.
Melania Trump has announced plans to redo the White House Rose Garden to make it more in line with the original design implemented during the 1960s Kennedy administration.
Allie's Vegan Pizzeria and Cafe has been hosting a Sunday market offering savory and sweet options for the past several weeks as a way to give back during the pandemic. The idea started with a fundraiser for a local community center earlier this summer.
Why haven’t I grown annual poppies before? This thought has been echoing in my brain lately every time I admire the stunning poppies that are currently blooming in my garden.
The Zags will join Louisville, Providence and Oklahoma State in the 2021 Empire Classic on Nov. 18-19 at Madison Square Garden in New York City.
There’s a baby boom going on in our garden right now. Birds of all kinds are starting to reveal what they’ve been up to for the past few weeks. Mountain chickadee babies are out and about begging for food from Mom and Dad.
My husband, Bill, and I really enjoy watching the British gardening program “Gardeners World.” In the U.K., it airs every Friday night during primetime, and the broadcasts are an hour long for most of the garden season.