entryway design ideas: boho style

This post contains affiliate links.

Hey babies! Today we’re talking entryway design ideas. Have you thought about the first impression your home gives when you walk through the door? Paying particular attention to styling the entry is a great way to set the tone for the design scheme of your entire house.

round mirror wooden slat bench entryway
via decoist.com
Processed with VSCO with a6 preset
via brookesmithinteriors.com
large round mirror entryway amber interors
via amberinteriordesign.com
snake plant round mirror entryway
via stylemepretty.com
pretty boho entryway a pair & a spare
via apairandasparediy.com

While I was researching this post I had a hard time zeroing in on one design style. There’s a lot of good stuff out there! So we’re going to do a series of entryway posts, and for this first one we’re focusing on bohemian style, with a minimalist flair.

You might have noticed in the pics above a few unifying elements. There are several low benches, a few Turkish runners, round mirrors (because obviously), and greenery everywhere (praise the almighty snake plant!).

Personally I’m digging those chairs as well, I think they add an element of coziness to a design style that might otherwise feel a little sterile. I also like the hooks for keys, purses, and whatever else. You could do hooks in addition to or in place of a mirror.

designsponge entry
via designsponge.com

We’ve done the dirty work for you and put together a shopping list for you to style your own bohemian entryway. No need to thank us, that’s the kind of friends we are.

  • Entryway bench

Stow your purse, stack some books, faux-casually drape your most beautiful throw over it.

// the low-profile slatted wooden bench:low wooden slatted dwrNelson Platform Bench, dwr.com

  • Modern-profile planter

You’ve got to have somewhere to put your obligatory snake plant or ill-advised cacti.

// the sleek white planter:

case study planter modernica

Case Study Large Cylinder with Stand, Modernica

  • Entryway side chair

Let’s be honest, no one is *ever* going to sit on this thing. But it looks good, and that’s what’s important, right?

// the leather sling chair:

brown leather butterfly chair cb2

Brown Leather Butterfly Chair, CB2

  • The runner rug

This is where you can add in some color and a bit of a busier design if you like.

// the Turkish runner:

vintage runner rug nuloom

Traditional Runner Rug in Blush, NuLoom

  • The round mirror

The pièce de résistance of your (and by your, I mean my) entryway. You can’t legally call it boho without this, just trust me on this one.

// the (brass) round mirror:

infinity brass round mirror cb2

Infinity Brass Round Wall Mirror, CB2

 

What are your thoughts? Would you add (or take away anything) in designing a bohemian entryway? Let us know in the comments!

entryway design ideas

 

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weekend link fest – 08.13.17

If you’ve already watched Game of Thrones tonight, no spoilers!

Now that we got that out of the way. Hello lovelies! How are you? I hope your weekend has been relaxing and you’re all excited for Monday! Lol jk of course, I know you’re not excited for Monday, no one is. But have no fear, we’re back with another round of weekend link love, gathering the best from around the web to distract you from the drudgery of the week before you, probably.

marbledphonecase

First up, a DIY marbled phone case from the talented gals at Lovely Indeed. Who among us couldn’t use a phone cover refresh now and again? This one is made from swirling nail polish in a dish with water and dipping a clear phone cover into the mixture. The color possibilities dazzle the mind.

blackberry-thyme-cocktail_2

Some of us don’t need an excuse to buy a bottle of Prosecco, but for those who do, today is your lucky day. It turns out August 13th is National Prosecco Day (I don’t know who comes up with these days, but bless them). So get out there and pick up a bottle, then give it a summery twist like the Love Potion Cocktail, a blackberry & thyme Prosecco mixed drink from Jacquelyn at lark & linen.

This morning I stumbled across this post on 5 ways to prevent burnout in motherhood. If you’re a parent of small children, chances are good you’re familiar with the feeling of being burned out. I remember my mom more than once referring to motherhood as “the hardest job you’ll ever love,” and those words ring truer to me every year that I’m a mother. It is a hard job, mentally and emotionally as much (or more so) than physically. I appreciated how grace-filled the tone of the post was, with the emphasis on self-nourishment. But what truly stood out to me about the article was the fifth point, “Give yourself permission and a ‘budget’ for being unproductive.” This really piqued my interest because it’s something I’ve thought a lot about, and never (or rarely) heard others say. I think people are afraid they’ll be misunderstood as saying parents of small children are best served giving up their own interests — which is of course not the point. But I think there is a (welcome) measure of sanity, a relief, to hearing someone say, hey, it’s ok to acknowledge you might not be in your most world-killer stage of life right now. It is a stage, and maybe that time will come again…but if you’re someone who struggles with burnout, give yourself permission to expect less from yourself. Head over to The Grace Tales and check it out.

moonfruit

A few posts back I mentioned Elsie Larson’s roundup of her beauty routine on A Beautiful Mess. Since then she has put up a post on her favorite skin care products. Like the first post, this one also skews toward clean, natural products. I’ve been increasingly concerned about the toxic ingredients in the skin care and beauty products I use, so a lot of these items are going straight onto the ol’ shopping list (especially the ones with the prettiest packaging [naturally]). Have you tried Herbivore’s skin care products? If so, tell me about it. Their Moon Fruit Night Treatment is at the top of my to-try list.

indigoandabsinthe

My absolute BFF Bethany Riggs is the genius behind the new art shop indigo.and.absinthe. Lately she’s been working on these mind-blowing watercolor paintings overlaid with geometric line work. How gorgeous is that?! I find her pieces so evocative. She’s also been doing the coolest watercolor portraits of animals. She’s currently accepting commissions, so hurry over to Instagram and check her out.

That’s all for today. Enjoy Game of Thrones tonight everyone — I know I will.

 

nightcap: the paloma 

Some years ago, my husband and I hatched a crazy plan. We decided to get rid of (almost) everything we owned, sell the house, and hit the road.

I’m not sure why. Probably we watched Fight Club too many times. We read too many blogs about the ‘Digital Nomad’ lifestyle, and we have trouble with moderation. We’re intense people, both of us, and whatever we do is pretty much all or nothing.


So we did it. After many, many trips to Goodwill, and a small storage unit for the few things we kept, we hit the road. It was me, the husband, and (this is the ‘aha!’ moment) our five year old and one year old. It was a terrible idea. I mean it was an incredible idea, but it was also….really, really stupid, if you get me.

We had grand plans to head west to California, then north to Canada. As it happened we quit after our second stop, Austin, Texas. But first we spent two months in Baton Rouge with my best friend and her family. It was a sweet summer. Some of my favorite memories from that time are the days she and I were able to get away together. Mother’s Day was one of the best. And our happy hour drinks on that day included one I had never tried before, but which immediately became a personal favorite: a sweet sister to that most well-know tequila drink ever, the Margarita — the Paloma.

Every season I come up with a couple of staple cocktails to rotate through, but I pretty much always have the ingredients for a Paloma on hand, at least in the summer. Try the classic version with grapefruit & lime below, or mix it up with blood orange juice, sliced jalapeños, mezcal, or pretty much whatever you can think of.

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What’s your staple summer cocktail? Tell us about it in the comments below!

Paloma

Ingredients

  • 1 grapefruit
  • 3 limes
  • 3 oz. of simple syrup (I make my own by bringing a 1 to 1 ratio of sugar to water just to a boil, either on the stovetop or in the microwave)
  • 3 oz. tequila (I prefer silver)
  • club soda to taste (roughly 4 – 6 oz.)

Directions

  1. Juice the grapefruit and limes, reserving a couple of slices of ime for garnish if you’re fancy like that.
  2. Add simple syrup and tequila.
  3. Pour over ice.
  4. Add club soda. Enjoy!

on knowing yourself + defining your style

bamboofence

Recently I had a long conversation with a good friend about home design. We were exchanging ideas for each other’s houses. After I responded to her first few suggestions with, “I like it but that’s not really my style,” she stopped and looked at me, semi-exasperated, and said, “Then what is your style?”

I was immediately stumped. And not so much because I don’t know what I like as much as because I don’t know how to describe it. The matter is further complicated by the truth that what I’m drawn to is always changing, or maybe more accurately it is evolving.

livecolorfully-2

A short couple of years ago my friend and I had enjoyed watching Fixer Upper together and talking rustic farmhouse decor, or browsing Pinterest for ideas involving mason jars and pallet wood. But as the design world has moved on, so have I. When I brought this up with my friend, she seemed taken aback. She said, “I’m not sure you even know what you like.”

She wasn’t being rude or mean — she was frustrated by not knowing what to look for that would please me. But she hit at a sore spot for me personally.

I have seen the movie Runaway Bride more times than I know. It was a favorite of mine as a teenager. You might be surprised to find out my husband is possibly more fond of it than I am. From the earliest days of our marriage, whenever I was particularly indecisive about something he would quote Runaway Bride and ask me, “What kind of eggs do you like?”
The eggs trope got tired real fast for me. I’ve been told more than enough times for my own liking that I don’t know my own mind. Some of the criticism is fair — I have lacked confidence, I have been unsure of myself.

But some of it isn’t fair.

climbingivy

There’s a difference between not knowing who you are, and acknowledging that you are constantly evolving. As we grow older we (hopefully) grow wiser. We come to know ourselves better and more fully. Sometimes this means discovering something about ourselves that was hidden to us previously. Sometimes it might mean learning that we had been operating on a misunderstanding of who we thought we were. It’s okay to accept that and be open about changing or appearing to change. And in those cases, I don’t think it’s fair to accuse someone of being fickle, or wishy-washy, or not knowing what kind of eggs they like.

It’s a tricky path to walk sometimes, treading the line between being flexible or easygoing on the one hand, and not being a total doormat on the other. Or finding balance between making choices which reflect something external (what I assume others want me to prefer) versus internal (what I actually prefer). When you are too focused on pleasing others, I think (and I say this from experience) you run the risk of eventually not being sure you know yourself at all.

Now to bring this back to the design world. On the one hand, it isn’t fair to say that I don’t know what I like just because I would buy a different sofa today than I would have bought 3 years ago. And it isn’t fair to say that just because I couldn’t come up with a great label/adjective for my style (“It isn’t RUSTIC FARMHOUSE anymore Karen, it’s CALI-SCANDI-BOHO-MINIMALISM.”) But on the other hand, if I’m the kind of person who finds that what they like changes all the time…maybe it is somewhat accurate.

Version 2

It’s one thing to point out that what’s hot now is fluid, trends are always changing, and to say that’s why your personal style evolves. But it pays to be sure that you can sift out your own voice amidst the ever-changing tide of What Everyone Likes Right Now.

Version 2

 

 

 

 

weekend link fest – 08.05.17

pinkombre

qúe es en tarnación — i actually have the morning to myself, out in the world. i’ve got a hot hour and a half to gather my thoughts here, and if you’re like me — a stay-at-home parent with several (so they tell me) small children, you know what a gift this is. (and a chance to realize that i no longer have any thoughts, just mush where my brain used to be, but that’s beside the point.) also. if you haven’t tried the pink ombré drink at starbucks yet, go do it. i’m usually not one for sweetened drinks, or really anything besides straight black coffee (hot in the morning, iced in the afternoon, naturally), but this drink has won me over. it’s perfect for those times when i’ve had too much caffeine (read: every single afternoon) and need something refreshing. i think it has tea, coconut milk, lime, something hibiscus…whatever it is, it’s crisp, only lightly sweet, and delicious.

moving on. because i love you all so much, i’m sharing with you some of the beautiful and strange things i’ve enjoyed on the internet this week. no need to thank me, you’re very welcome.

abmdarkstormypopsicles

to drink: dark and stormy popsicles from a beautiful mess. we’re using the term ‘drink’ loosely here, but i’m so perma-hot and thirsty (thanks summer) that a cocktail frozen into a popsicle sounds just *perfect*. these get extra nostalgia points from me — the first mixed drink I ever had was a dark and stormy, made for me by my grandad. anytime the dark and stormy comes up the husband and i always (fondly) quote him, “would you like to try a darrrk and storrrmy?”

to read: mental wellness by bri at designlovefest. in which bri passes along some great tips for keeping check of your mental state. this is a subject that hits close to home for me. i’m always always struggling with anxiety, and often feel mentally/emotionally fragile. i love it when people share openly not just about their struggles with this but also how they fight the good fight. i know for me personally, calming rituals and small indulgences mean a lot and keep my spirits up. bri touches on intentionally creating time in your morning to start the day peacefully — this is something that i know would help me, but that i have not been able to accomplish so far. something to work on…

annesageupdo

to style: hair tutorial: easy + pretty updo, from annesage.com. i’ll affirm the pretty part, but i’ll have to tackle it myself before i can comment on the easy. i’ve always been hair styling-inept personally, but now that i’m approaching middle age (haha), i’m ready to try. no time like the present, right??

to eat: pasta with tomato cream sauce from the pioneer woman herself. we had this for dinner last night, and suffice it to say nobody stopped to take a picture. we added tofu and bacon, for protein and deliciousness, respectively. and we went heavy on the fresh basil, because of course. carb overload? absolutely. regrets? none.

byredomojaveghost

to buy: mojave ghost by byredo. i am admittedly desert-obsessed at the moment, so did the name get me? yes. did the packaging get me? of course it did. but does it smell as good as it looks/sounds? you betcha. *smitten*


it’s time for me to head back to my rowdy crew. i can’t believe it’s already sunday. let’s finish this weekend strong, okay? be well everyone, and buckle up for safety.

 

7 Furniture Brands That Are Changing the Way You Will Buy Your Next Sofa


svenhomepolish

via homepolish

Quite often a home’s design centers around the family room sofa. At least it does for me. Most of my design and decor-related thoughts these days have to do with picking out a couch. Maybe you feel differently, but for me the couch is the axis around which the rest of my design scheme spins. Once that’s decided I feel like the rest of it will fall into place pretty easily.

caitlintheeverygirl

via The Everygirl

Given these feelings, you might not be surprised to hear I’ve put a fair amount of time into sofa-related research lately. Initially I didn’t really know where to look. The only sofa we have ever purchased is from Pottery Barn. I wasn’t sure what style we were looking for exactly but I knew it wasn’t Pottery Barn this time. I checked out Crate and Barrel, West Elm, Ikea, CB2, World Market, even places like Haverty’s and La-Z-Boy. We looked at Room and Board, Overstock, Wayfair, Joss & MainMacy’s,…and many more places. I looked locally, and across the country. I looked at different ends of the price spectrum, and considered all types of different styles of sofas. I had moments where I focused on quality craftsmanship, and moments where the only requirement I had was either that the couch be (in my eyes) beautiful, or absolutely cozy, or both.

I felt like I started to notice some patterns:

  • a furniture retailer would offer sofas I thought were cute/stylish but they were out of my price range
  • a furniture retailer would offer sofas I thought were cute/stylish and they were affordable but the quality seemed likely to be poor
  • a furniture retailer had prices that were affordable but offered nothing I found cute/stylish

At some point in all of this Sofa Investigating (a job I’ve taken way more seriously than necessary), I stumbled on the Sven sofa by Article.

I don’t remember how I found it, but it was love at first sight. But what’s more – and more closely related to the point of this post – finding the Sven introduced me to a segment of the furniture industry that I wasn’t really aware existed up until that point. I don’t know how you might label them, but they have in common that they are more or less online-only, they tend to cater heavily to millennials, and they are disrupting the Way Things Are Done in the furniture industry.

 

preston2joybird

via joybird

For some I know the idea of buying a couch without first sitting on it might sound scary or off-putting. But there are compelling reasons to consider it:

  • Not having to leave the house to shop for furniture. Let’s be honest — who among us wants to put on pants or (even worse) talk to people when they don’t have to?
  • Cost savings. No brick-and-mortar stores for the company equals better prices for the consumer.
  • Disruption factor. There are plenty of articles buzzing around on the internet about the (long overdue) change that is coming to the furniture industry. In April inc.com featured an article entitled 5 Industries That Are Prime Targets for Disruption and listed ‘Furniture’ first.  I’ll be honest, this appeals to me a lot. After all, what industry couldn’t stand to be revitalized now and again?

Without further ado, here are seven furniture retailers changing the way we shop for furniture.

1) Joybird

joybirdscreenshot

Joybird started in 2014 when four former employees of the now-defunct Thrive left to create their own furniture startup.

Notable: Joybird’s sofas are handcrafted. Each sofa is made to order. Which leads me to the next point — customization. Sofas come in many different fabrics. Their website boasts over 1000 combinations of fabric and frames from which to choose.

Price range: Middle of the road. Sofas range from $1,199 to $2,649.

Return policy: a generous 365 days.

Due diligence: A quick internet search turns up plenty of mentions of how long it takes a customer to receive their Joybird order. It feels unfair to consider this too much of a negative though, given that each couch is made to order. Sofas are manufactured in Mexico.

Favorite: the Preston sofa, modern and elegant.prestonjoybird

2) Article
articlescreenshot

According to Article’s About page, the company started in 2014 when four software engineers, very literally chilling out (GET IT??) north of the Arctic Circle, decided to go Silicon Valley on the furniture industry.

Notable: Quick turnaround time. Some online reviews mentioned receiving their sofa in the same week they placed their order. Shipping is a low flat rate of $49 regardless of order size.

Price range: Middle of the road. Sofas range from $699 to $2299.

Return policy: 30 days.

Due diligence: Most reviews I could find were positive, but some raised questions about quality. A bigger issue I saw was customer service complaints — although this is where I need to note that Article seems to be extremely responsive on social media channels and online forums — see this (crazy long, and still active) Houzz thread. Sofas are manufactured in Asia.

Favorites: the Sven in this leather is my number one contender for Family Room Sofa at this point.

svenbyarticle

3) Benchmade Modern

Screen Shot 2017-08-01 at 10.39.31 PM

Benchmade Modern was started in 2015 by former Pottery Barn designer Edgar Blazona. He sought to engineer a solution to complaints he heard from friends about frustrating interactions with furniture companies, emphasizing faster delivery while retaining quality and customization.

Notable: Their website boasts “the easiest and fastest way to buy a custom sofa.” I can’t attest to that, but it’s true that Benchmade Modern does offer a fair amount of variety in the way of customization. Sofa size can by customized by the inch. Benchmade Modern offers “200 plus fabric, leather, and leg options.” Also, I love that they provide (at the customer’s request) free actual size sofa printouts to get a true-to-life feel for the size of your sofa before ordering. They provide free delivery on every order.

Price range: Middle of the road. $1,729 to $2,369

Return policy: 100 days.

Due diligence: Sofas are manufactured in the US.

Favorites: the Skinny Fat Sofa, Benchmark’s signature sofa. Check out those fluffy side cushions.

skinnyfatsofa

4) Roger + Chris

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Roger + Chris is the brainchild of HGTV alum Roger Hazard and husband Chris Stout-Hazard. They launched a furniture company as a joint venture to utilize their talents and, according to the About page of their website, because it was fun. Can I repeat that? They started a furniture company because they thought it would be fun. I love them immediately.

Notable: Most winning Bios possible — just go read them yourself folks and see what I mean. (Yes, I am absolutely referring to the quotes from their mothers that they are “relatively likable.”) Also, I haven’t called them (yet), but the site says that if you call for a design consultation you will speak to Roger or Chris. I think that’s pretty darn cool, don’t you?

Price range: Middle of the road. $1374 to $2199.

Return policy: 5 days. Yikes. No pressure consumers…

Due diligence: I didn’t find any sofa reviews. Sofas are manufactured in the US.

Favorites: If we’re being honest here of course I love Roger + Chris’s Natalie sofa, which is mid-century modern in style and features a tufted single bench cushion with bolster pillows. Of course. But I honestly think many of their couches are absolutely beautiful, and for the sake of showing you something that isn’t quite so similar to Article’s Sven above, I’m going to put Bobby here, especially in this blue velvet fabric glory.

bobby

5) Interior Define

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Interior Define was founded in 2014 by Rob Royer. According to this New York Times article, he was looking to fill the “yawning abyss in the furniture market between the inexpensive cookie-cutter couch and the luxury lounge.” To that we say, well spoken Rob, well spoken.

Notable: Interior Define really does offer beautiful sofa designs. Everything they do is elegant and stylish. They have free delivery on every order.

Price range: Higher, $1000 to $4200.

Return policy: 365 days.

Due diligence: Reviews seem postive overall. Sofas are manufactured in China.

Favorites: The Sloan is their signature couch, and it is beautiful, and I know the luxurious blue velvet is influencing my decision here, but I love the Caitlin.

interiordefinecaitlinmodvelvetoxfordblue

6) Campaign Living

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Started in 2015 by former Apple engineer Brad Sewell, Campaign Living markets furniture that “lives, moves, and grows with you.” Portability is emphasized, as the couch is designed not merely to be easily assembled but also easily disassembled. It fits neatly into two sleek boxes to facilitate pain-free moving.

Notable: Cute and unique website design (check it out and see what you think)…some (me) might call it *overly* cute and frustrating to navigate, but I can let that go. Campaign Living pays particular attention to quality — materials are sourced as sustainably as possible. Wooden legs, for instance, are solid hardwood from the Midwest.

Price range: Affordable, the sofa is $995.

Return policy: I couldn’t find any information on their return policy.

Due diligence: So far only three items are offered — a chair, a loveseat, and a sofa. And the collection is sold out at least into the summer. I wasn’t able to find any reviews. Sofas are manufactured in the US.

Favorites: Uhh…I guess in this case, it would have to be…Sofa?

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7) Capsule

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With their tagline of “Good design for all,” Capsule emphasizes making good design accessible to everyone.

Notable: Serious style and elegance. Free shipping on every order.

Price range: Affordable. $899 to $2199.

Return policy: Ah, there’s the rub. At merely 7 days, this short return period feels stifling compared to the more generous time frames offered by the other companies we talked about. It feels a bit paltry given that one is buying the sofa sight unseen.

Due diligence: The About section of their website mentions “long-term relationships built with factories across the US and Asia,” so take that to mean what you will.

Favorites: The Remissa Sofa — so cozy, but still elegant.

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All of these companies have great design in common. Most of the couches offered are modern in style, or cribbing off of mid-century modern. I don’t know about you, but as I said above, I feel like all too often we are forced to make the unsavory choice between affordability and style. It excites me to see companies attempting to fill this gap, and offer beautifully designed sofas at budget-friendly prices.

I also love the emphasis on using quality materials. Most of these companies at least appear to try to make an effort to source their materials responsibly. I have swatches in my home from five of the brands I listed, and I’m happy to report they are without fail beautiful.

Thanks for following along here! If these companies interest you, I’d encourage you to take the time to also check out Sixpenny, StemKardiel, Burrow, and Maiden Home.

If you own furniture from one of the companies mentioned in this post, please let us know in the comments below what you think!

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weekend link fest – 07.29.17

bgdpaintedtile

Jess’s painted tile from Bright Green Door — isn’t it amazing?

Hey guys! I hope you’re having a great weekend. I’m just chilling over here, getting stuff done and taking a breath before next week hits hard.

Here are some of the things I’ve been loving this week:

Best drink: The frosé is *the* drink of the moment. It’s popping up everywhere right now. I have yet to try one but I’m pretty sure that’s going to have to change, and fast. Watch out for a featured recipe here on Napkin Soup soon. Until then, give this one from Kate La Vie a try.

Best DIY: Ever since I saw this project I can’t get it out of my head. Jess’s painted tile at Bright Green Door has to be the coolest diy project I have seen in awhile. It looks like it must have been a ton of work, but what a transformation. It changes her entryway completely. Great work Jess!

Best room makeover: Heidi’s new bedroom for her boys. I’m totally digging how she created a monochrome palette that still feels very kid-friendly. I know my boys would be thrilled with a space like that. It’s all good — the board and batten trim, the brick wallpaper, the chalkboard wall with the moon. But my favorite might be the sweet little details like decorating with Legos and Star Wars Tsum-Tsums. Also — I might have to copy those book racks on the sides of the dresser — what a great idea! Head on over to Honeybear Lane and check it out.

Best makeup review: I don’t know about you, but my makeup routine could use a serious reinvention. I’ve slipped into full Mom Mode and really phoned it in for years a long time now. But I’m over it, and feeling completely ready for renewal in that area. Elsie’s shakedown of her makeup routine at A Beautiful Mess might be just the inspiration I need to change things up. I hate thinking about the toxic stuff I paint my face with (so usually I just try not to think about it, haha). Her reviews are so thorough, and I love how she emphasizes trying to find cleaner products. I might just work through her list one item at a time.

Best dessert inspiration: This Boozy Mudslide Icebox Cake over at Sugar & Cloth. I’m seeing heavy cream, cream cheese, Kahlua, Bailey’s, Trader Joe’s Mocha Jo-Jo’s…I mean what is not to love here?? My birthday is on Monday…I’m just saying.

And that’s it for today. What are you drinking/eating/watching/reading/inspired by right now? Comment below to share! Until then, stay safe, stay hydrated, and use sunscreen.

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