Moomah the Magazine
Crafts: Make It!
  • Reusing Our Plastic: Decorative Succulents Reusing Our Plastic: Decorative Succulents

    Succulents are the easiest way to get some beautiful foliage into your home. As plants that are used to high temperatues and low precipitation, they are super easy to look after and very hard to kill (even for those non-gardeners!). Liz uses all sorts of reusable materials to store her succulents around the garden. From tuna cans to old jewelry boxes, bread crates to paint cans. She shows us how we can use our left over plastic containers from the weekend as decorative succulent holders to pretty up our home:
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  • Make Nice Mission: Recycle Redux Round-up Make Nice Mission: Recycle Redux Round-up

    Hotter weather means less rainfall, leaving crops without enough water to grow, trees and plants to die off, sea levels to rise and the coast to erode. Because of all these potential problems, it's really important that we conserve as many natural resources in any way possible. The students at HEART attempt to conserve one natural resource in particular: trees. They spend some time brainstorming ways to use less paper in the classrooms in order to minimize the amount of trees cut down each year. The paper they've already collected is recycled and reused for crafts and other activities.
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  • Reusing Our Plastic: Self-Watering Herb Garden Reusing Our Plastic: Self-Watering Herb Garden

    This project is an easy answer to a windowsill herb garden. Herb gardens like a lot of sunshine, with the combination of sun and slightly lean soil seemingly causing the oils, and therefore the fragrance and flavor of the herbs, to intensify.
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  • Make Nice Mission The Web Of Life Make Nice Mission The Web Of Life

    A few months ago we started a project where we took classic children’s books and recycled them into art projects to display in our homes. One book that we loved too much to let sit and collect dust was The Little Island, by Margaret Wise Brown. When we sat down with the ladies at HEART and discussed their K-3 Environmental Ethics program, we were pleasantly surprised to see that they also had a soft spot for the classic book and had featured it in a lesson to teach their students about the Web of Life.
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  • Reusing Our Plastic: Vertical Hanging Garden Reusing Our Plastic: Vertical Hanging Garden

    The vertical garden is a great way to utilize hanging space and conserve water at the same time. All garden pots need holes poked through the bottom for drainage. Usually, water passes through the soil and drips out of the holes along the ground. The vertical garden stops water wastage by allowing the water to drip out of the holes and fall straight through to the plant below.
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