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Natural Kids

Natural Kids: March 2011

Thursday, March 31, 2011

Felted Wool Dryer Ball Tutorial

Green up your laundry routine with this week's How-To Thursday: Felted Wool Dryer Balls  by Liz, from TheSittingTree.

How To Make Felted Wool Dryer Balls:
This winter, we weren't able to hang dry laundry in the house due to some moisture issues in the basement, so I wanted to come up with a more eco~friendly, non~toxic way of doing laundry through the colder months. After some research, I found wool dryer balls to be an energy efficient & safe alternative to toxic dryer sheets, fabric softeners, and other plastic dryer balls.

Just a few of the benefits of natural Wool Dryer Balls:
*Natural Fabric Softener
*Reduces wrinkles
*Eliminates static cling {this was a big one for us, and it really works!!}
*Quiet while tumbling
*Cuts drying time in half by absorbing all of the moisture from the clothing
*Fun & Safe for babies and pets
*Safe for all cloth diapers.  {The waxy residue from fabric softeners and dryer sheets will decrease absorbency of diapers}
*You can scent them naturally with a couple drops of essential oils {just let them dry first}

Please visit Liz, at TheSittingTree, for her original post and other eco~friendly tutorials.  In her own words, "Come join me under The Sitting Tree for stories about my life as a wife to my best friend, proud mama of three homeschooled boys, obsessed knitter and lover of Mother Earth."

You can also find TheSittingTree on Etsy with a shop full of knitting patterns, upcycled clothing, handmade soaps and other natural handmade products for the whole family.

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Wednesday, March 30, 2011

Mini Wednesday - Poverty Jane


Meet Kate of Poverty Jane:

I am a full time, work at home mama to 6 (soon to be 7!) very beautiful and spirited children. I often find the time during my busy day, 10 minutes here and there to devote my energy to sewing and crafting. I grow my own food, harvest eggs from our happy chickens, hang our laundry to dry, use a wood stove to maintain heat within our 150 year old barn dwelling, solar and wind power, all sustainable living.

I've been sewing, very seriously, for about 10 years, this year. Most of my sewing skills were taught by my husbands mother, from England. She lived during a time when there was great depression in her country, WWII. She has been sewing, professionally, for over 40 years in many factories and owns her sewing business.

My grandmother also sewed during the American Great Depression to make things the family needed. She too, was a professional seamstress and all she knew, she passed along to me. She sewed for about 55 years before she passed away. Thanks to both of these woman, I can do what I'm doing today.

I make all of my items as if my entire soul was born within it. When I sew, I am completely in the moment of sewing. It is one of the most spiritual practices I exercise. I make cloth diaper for my own babies and do not believe in vinyl covers or any synthetics personally, though I respect others opposite feelings on this. In fact, I use the very diapers I sell on my babies. I know personally that they are made well and work efficiently and effectively as possible. Any and all materials used to cloth diaper baby or child, is made with natural, permeable fibers so air can flow between baby and diaper. I also make felted wool diaper covers in many different sizes.

And here are a few more place you can visit Kate: 

article by prettydreamer  


Tuesday, March 29, 2011

Wild Greens Leaf Patties: A Recipe from Israel

Today I bring to you this a lovely recipe from Israel. It was sent to me by NaturalKids Team member Dria Peterson. I hope you are as excited as I was when I looked at this neat recipe for the first time. Just looking at the photos makes me want to visit the beautiful country where Dria resides...


Green Leaf Patties (by Dria Peterson)

Have you ever thought to give the weeds around you a second look? Fact is that many of the plants that are considered a nuisance are actually edible.

Think about it – instead of paying good money for organic greens, or laboring hard to grow them in your garden, you can just go outside and pick healthy iron rich greens for free! Now isn't that a great gift from nature!!

Around where I live (in the hills of Galilee in Israel) spring is out in all its luscious leaves. In many an Olive grove you can see women bent over foraging and collecting wild green leaves to make cooked salads, stuffed pastries and other yummy food. Traditionally, these were special dishes available for only a short time a year, before summer sets in and dries everything up. Nowadays many people pick extra greens and freeze them for year round use.

The recipe I bring you here is traditionally made with the green leaves of a plant called Hubeza (Latin: Malva) which is a type of Mallow. In spring time my daughters love to go out and collect Hubeza leaves and help me make this seasonal delicacy.

But don't worry; these patties can be made with any kind of greens, wild gathered greens or cultivated greens such as Spinch, Chards, Etc. You can use one type of greens or mix a few kinds together

Of course, I don't know which wild plants are edible where you live. Around my house I can find wild Spinach, Stinging Nettles, wild lettuce, wild garlic, wild mustard, and types of alfalfa, Wild Chicory, Thistles, Dandelions and many more plants. I am familiar with the poisonous plants around where I live and know which ones to avoid (They are not many, by the way). If you are unsure, you can always take a small bite and see how the plant feels in your mouth. If it stings your tongue or the back of your throat don't eat it (this test is not a good way to determine if mushrooms are edible or not!).

I took a look in some of my books to see what edible plants you might look for in North America and UK: Chickweed, Cleavers, Clovers, Dandelion, Dock, Goosefoot (Lambs quarters) and Nettles.

There are many books about "Edible Wild Plants" out there, if you wish to study the subject thoroughly before popping anything into your mouth.

After this long introduction, here is the recipe:


• A huge bag of leaves. It's kind of difficult to give an amount. I would say that you will need leaves that consume a space of at least 6 liters or one and a half gallons. This amount will produce enough patties for a family of five. Remember that after steaming, the leaves shrink down to a fifth of the volume they were when fresh.

• 3-4 eggs

• 1-2 cups of bread crumbs – I use whole wheat herb bread from my mother's bakery. I simply chop it up in the food processor till I have crumbs.

• 1/2 teaspoon of black or white pepper

• 1-2 teaspoons of ground cumin (optional).


Wash the leaves.

Decide which greens you want to steam. Leaves that are thick and coarse are better steamed first to get them a little softer. You can mix steamed and raw greens, too.

Place the greens to be steamed in a large pan with 2 cups of water. Cover the lid and cook for 10 minutes.

In the meanwhile, chop the bread in the food processor.

When the leaves have wilted and softened, pour them into a colander, and strain. Squash them with a wooden spoon to get most of the water out.

Pour the lump of cooked greens onto a cutting board, and chop coarsely 6-7 times.

If you are using raw greens, chop them to bite size pieces.

Put the chopped leaves with the bread crumbs, eggs, pepper and cumin in a large mixing bowl and mix thoroughly.

Warm 4-5 tablespoons of olive oil in a large skillet. (You can use a different kind of oil if you prefer). The flame needn't be too high, not to burn the oil. Form palm sized patties with your hands and place in the skillet.

Note: if you do not want to fry, you can bake the patties in the oven - make the patties and place them on a sheet of parchment paper. Brush with oil. Bake for about 20 minutes in medium heat and flip over for another 5 minutes.

In this photo you can see a mixture of cooked and raw greens. Patties that are made only of cooked greens will look a little different.

Fry the patties a few minutes, and flip over when the patty is getting golden brown.

Serve with a few drops of lemon on each patty. Bon appetite!

I hope you enjoyed your virtual visit to Dria's kitchen and country as much as I did! Please, visit her beautiful Etsyshop here. I am sure you'll find her store just a lovely as her cooking.

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Monday, March 28, 2011

What's New, and, Well Natural from the Natural Kids Team on Etsy

Welcome! I continue my trek backwards through the alphabet to bring to you the most wonderful and imaginative treasures. They are all  handmade with natural materials from...yes! the Naturalkids Team on Etsy!
 This week, we feature an international array of artists who have one thing in common besides having their shops begin with the letter M - they all work with natural materials!

 Kate of  Merino Me  hails from Auckland New Zealand  She describes herself as "a kiwi mother who loves to design and sew."  She creates merino wool garments for all ages. Garments that allow your body to move and breathe, naturally. She uses the finest, softest merino wool available, sourced in New Zealand. NZ merino wool is machine washable (yay!) and does not irritate the skin. Wash and wear it like your favorite cotton. Here is her newest cozy treasure -
 Cowl Scarf.
The creative mind behind Maple Shade Kids  is Wanda from New Hampshire, who lives there with  her husband, 10 year old daughter and her 7 year old twin boys.

"I unleashed my passion for designing and creating when my family and I moved into our New England farmhouse. It was an open canvas for me. With lots of imagination, a bit of wood, fun papers and earth friendly paint, I was able to transform our rooms and furniture into creative, fun designs that my children/family adore. I haven’t stopped since." Here is her lovely Brown Bear Peeking Large Collage.

 The creative force behind Mama4earth  is Linda. Sweet knitted animals and treasures from Johannesburg, South Africa. "I  am a stay at home mother of four delightful children, who inspire me to create these wonderful knitted treasures consisting of Waldorf inspired knitted and wooden farm animals, gnomes and toys." Here is her Labrador Dog Knitting Pattern.    
Mamaks is a mama of 2 little ones living in Seattle, WA. "I started this whole crazy play clay thing while pregnant with my second baby. I was making it so often for my eldest daughter and her friends, and getting so much good feedback I thought why not put it out there and see what happens? So here I am, fledgling play clay maven of Etsy bringing my yummy smelling play clay to the whole wide world!"  Her clay i s gluten free, all natural and biodegradable. Here is her latest:  Geranium scented gluten free play clay in 4 oz.   

That's it for this week.... from sturdy, environmentally friendly merino wool clothes to wooden artwork and toys to knitted toys and patters to delicious smelling an natural play clay...this is just a taste of the quality and variety our customers  enjoy from the fine crafts folk/artists of the Naturakids team.

Thanks for joining us this week and please do return again next Monday as we make our way through the alphabet and begin with the Ls, featuring all the wonderful members of the Naturakids team on etsy! Til then, I invite you to browse all our wonderful shops.

Creatively yours,
Rebecca aka Nushkie

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Saturday, March 26, 2011

Natural Kids on SouleMama!

We have a really exciting giveaway opportunity for you all today! We are offering a giant NaturalKids team giveaway over on the lovely SouleMama blog so head on over to find out how to enter for a chance to win all the goodies listed below-hurry though the giveaway ends Sunday at 8am EST!

Pastel Wooden Sorting Bowls by The Enchanted Cupboard

Starbaby Pin by ~

Cotton Play Cloth by ~

Gnome by ~ Woo

Spring Chick Puzzle by ~

Doll dress by ~

Newborn-3 month Vintage Cloth Baby Shoes by ~

Felted Creature by ~

Bitty Bu by ~

Owl by ~

Felted White Kitty by ~

Organic Noonie by ~

Dawn fairy Soft Sculpture by ~

Art Clips by ~

Little Elf Familly by ~

Spring/Flower Dollhouse Doll by ~

Hardwood Ring Stacker by ~

Jacket by ~

M. Wool Interlock Soaker by ~

Hanging Fairy by ~

Gift Card for 1 Needle Felting Kit by ~

Blanket by ~

Wooden Teething Toy by ~

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Friday, March 25, 2011

Interview with Wild Child Woolies

This week we take a close up look at Wild Child Woolies in our talk with owner and creator Angela.

Tell us about you!
I am Angela, the work at home mom behind Wild Child Woolies. I've married 16 years and have 5 children ranging from toddler to teen. We're a pretty average, semi "crunchy" family in NW Ohio.

Tell us about your business!
Wild Child Woolies is about fun and unique wool clothing that is both fun and functional. It makes a once dreaded chore (changing the baby's diaper) into something fun by covering little behinds in bright and cheery wool.

What do you make and how long have you been creating?
I make wool diaper covers for use with cloth diapers. I have been creating these for about 4.5 years. I started (and still continue) on Hyena Cart. I will be celebrating 4 years there in April.

Where do you find inspiration?
I find inspiration everywhere. My gears are always turning. I try many, many ideas that never make it past an initial trial. I also take a lot of requests and and get new inspiration from customers.

What got you started in your craft?
WCW was  born out of frustration while cloth diapering my youngest son. I was tired of leaks by the time he was only a few weeks old. Everybody told me I needed to try wool. I did and was instantly hooked, no more leaks! But I wanted the perfect wool cover and had in my mind what exactly that was. I couldn't find that available on the market so went to work at creating it myself. I was already in business for myself making clay ornaments. But I enjoyed making these covers so much I decided to quickly switch gears and start offering my covers for sale. I was amazed at how quickly they were selling out and just ran with it. I haven't looked back since and still to this day get butterflies in my tummy every time I stock my shops.

What's your favorite thing you have ever made? 
I don't know that I have one single favorite item, but I do love making the MasterPiece line. I love playing with the different colors of wool and piecing all the small, scrap pieces into new fabric. I like put them all together and then see what applique seems to perfect for what I end up with. They take a lot more time than my normal covers and are definitely a labor of love. I put a lot of detail into making these covers one of a kind.

How long have you been on Etsy and how has it been for you so far? 
I started selling on Etsy in the fall of 2010 and really started to bring a little more focus to my shop there at the very end of the year. Etsy has been a very successful sales venue for me and I've met a lot of new customers there.

What advice do you have for other Etsy artisans? 
Do what you love and do your own thing. Nobody respects a copycat, and if you don't have your own vision and your own ideas you'll ultimately fail. And you can't just pick up the latest, greatest craze to make a few bucks. You need to have some heart in your product, a real passion for it. Lastly, make sure your photos are great! That is a huge turn off for me when shopping myself if I can't see the details of your product.

What do you hope to gain or contribute to the Natural Kids group? 
I hope to learn a little more about the ins and outs of Etsy since it's still fairly new to me. I've been selling online for a long time so I hope to contribute my general knowledge of that to the group.

Share your links:
Main home page:
Etsy shop:
Hyena Cart:
Currently neglected blog:

Thursday, March 24, 2011

Easter Nest and Egg Pattern Tutorial

This week's How-To is Easter Nest and Egg Tutorial by Linda, from Mamma4earth here on the Natural Kids Team. This darling little knitted tutorial is just the thing if you like to knit... and I can just imagine all the amazing colour variations if using variegated yarn. Hope you enjoy this weeks Spring and Easter craft tutorial!

Easter Nest and Egg Pattern Tutorial:

Hello wonderful friends, thanks so much for visiting:) Today, I have been working on a pattern for Easter crafting. We will soon be setting up our Easter tree and I wanted to make something special, so I have Knitted a nest in handspun Alpaca yarn, spun by my daughter Jenna. Inside the nest are some rainbow eggs. I have knitted the nest with a textured appearance to give it the look of a true nest. I do hope you enjoy knitting these patterns:)
Yarn for the nest, I have used handspun Alpaca
Yarn for eggs, I have used rainbow cotton DK
4.5 mm circular needles
Wool needle for sewing up
Fleece for stuffing the eggs
Cast on 10 stitches
Join for knitting in the round (Magic Loop)
Round 1: Knit
Round 2: Increase into each stitch across the round (20 stitches)
Round 3: Knit
Round 4: (Increase into the first stitch, knit 2 stitches, increase into the next stitch, knit 2 stitches) repeat across the round, knit 1 stitch on the end. (26 stitches)
Round 5: Knit
Round 6: Increase into each stitch. (52 stitches)
Round 7: (Knit 1 stitch, purl 1 stitch) repeat across round.
Round 8: (Purl 1, knit 1) repeat across round.
Round 9: (Knit 1 stitch, purl 1 stitch) repeat across round.
Round 10: (Purl 1, knit 1) repeat across round.
Rounds 11- 14: Knit
Round 15: (Knit 1 stitch, purl 1 stitch) repeat across round.
Round 16: (Purl 1, knit 1) repeat across round.
Round 17: (Knit 1 stitch, purl 1 stitch) repeat across round.
Rounds 18-21: Knit
Rounds 22-23: Purl
Cast off.

Sew in the ends.

Egg Pattern:
Cast on 4 stitches and join for knitting in the round.
Round 1: Knit
Round 2: Increase into each stitch (8 stitches)
Round 3: Knit
Round 4: Increase into each stitch (16 stitches)
Rounds 5-13: Knit
Round 14: (Knit 3 stitches, knit 2 stitches together) repeat across the round, knit 1 stitch on the end.
Round 15: Knit
Round 16: (Knit 1 stitch, knit 2 stitches together) repeat across the round, knit 1 stitch on the end.
Round 17: Knit
Round 18: (Knit 1 stitch, knit 2 stitches together) repeat across the round.
Round 19: Knit
Finishing off:
Break your thread and thread your yarn onto a wool needle and thread your stitches from your circular neeldes onto your wool needle and pull tight to close the opening. I normally fill the egg from this end and make sure the the wide base is firm and then fill the rest of the egg. Close both ends by threading tight in a circle with your thread and pulling tightly closed.

Roll your egg in your hands to get the required egg shape, and there you have an Easter Egg:)
Wishing you all an inspired week.
xo Linda
This tutorial is brought to you by Natalie, of Woolhalla

Please visit Linda at her blog Natural Suburbia where you can see the original post, find a few other wonderful free knitting tutorials, plus other craft life tutorials and more. In her own words Linda is a "homeschooling mother of four little souls from South Africa. I am a knitter, pattern designer, gardener, homesteader and try to be as self sufficient as possible".

Check out her Etsy shop Mamma4earth where you find more wonderful knitted treasures consisting of Waldorf inspired knitted and wooden farm animals, gnomes and toys.

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Wednesday, March 23, 2011

Mini Wednesday - The Violet Sparrow


Meet Alisa of The Violet Sparrow   :

My shop is filled with goods inspired by the treasures I make for and with my children. As a Waldorf-inspired homeschooling family, we are constantly creating our own playthings, dolls, and beautiful things for our home and nature table. This is reflected in my shop as I can't seem to choose just one thing to make! I have so many passions and ideas and when I get inspired I have to get to work!

My shop is named after my two saanen dairy goats, Violet and Sparrow. I intended to start an etsy shop where I would sell my handmade cold-processed goat milk soap. I milk our goats for our family's dairy supply, and started making soap about a year ago. Eventually I will list my soaps for sale here, but for now I am having too much fun creating beautiful and fun, waldorf inspired goods.

With a few closets filled with felted wool sweaters, a girl looks around and wonders, hmm, what are the possibilities here? What can I create from all of this wonderful material? I love the process and challenge of finding items others have deemed useless, and upcycling them into beautiful things. Good for the planet, good for my children, good for all....

My background: I am a WAHM to 3 homeschooled children--schooling in Rudolf Steiner's Waldorf method, and a wildlife biologist with a history in endangered species conservation and public education. I have always been artistic; my creative background is in painting - in the past I have painted functional and decorative goods and furniture for area shops, as well as wildlife and pet portraits! I also have aspirations to open up a watercolor and mixed media section of my shop that is reflective of my love of birds. Opening my shop was a natural flow since discovering Waldorf education, which is rich in handwork and fiber arts.

When the oil spill tragedy occured in the Gulf last year, I went headlong into an anti-oil, anti-plastics campaign, and decided to open an etsy shop. After all, my youngest daughter was going to be 3 soon, so I was able to find a little extra time.

article by prettydreamer  


Tuesday, March 22, 2011

Delicious Upcycled Cake Recipe: Rotweinkuchen

I am sorry but this recipe is not chock-full of natural or healthy ingredients. In fact, everything in it is probably quite bad for you. Isn't that the problem with a lot of good food to begin with? But life is tough at times and we must indulge ourselves once in a while...=)

Are you a fan of dark chocolate? Love the taste of red wine? I love both, but have found that, as I am getting older, I am prone to bad headaches caused by red wine. The only way I can consume it these days is in cooked or baked fashion. Luckily, I have a recipe combining these two wonderful flavors into one amazing dessert.

When asked what birthday cake to make for friends or a family member, they will always shout: Rotweinkuchen (translation: Red Wine Cake)!

This recipe was given to me by a friend in college many years ago. So, thank you, Nanette! I will always fondly remember those afternoons hanging out together in your Berlin kitchen and baking this delicious cakes.


250 g butter
250 g sugar
4 eggs
1 packet Vanilla sugar, or if you can't find it in grocery store some vanilla flavoring
250 g flour
2 tsp baking powder
1 tsp cinnamon
1 tsp baking cocoa
125 g dark chocolate chips chopped into smaller pieces
1 scant cup of red wine

(Here is a conversion calculator for baking, should you need it.)


1. Cut up butter in small pieces and cream it together with the sugar and vanilla in a mixing bowl.

2. Using a hand mixer, incorporate the eggs one egg at a time, blending for about a minute per egg.

3. Mix together the remaining dry ingredients: flour, cocoa, baking powder, cinnamon.

4. Incorporate dry ingredients into the egg butter mix adding a little at a time.

5. Add chopped chocolate chips.

6. Mix in the cup of red wine.

Bake in well-greased Bundt pan or loaf pan in preheated oven at 375 Fahrenheit or 180. Bake for 45-50 minutes, or until toothpick inserted comes out clean.

No reason to polish off the rest of the red wine after a dinner party! Tell your guests you are up-cycling it and for them to come back the next day for cake! =)

Happy Baking!

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Monday, March 21, 2011

What's New, and, Well Natural from the Natural Kids Team on Etsy

Welcome! I continue my trek backwards through the alphabet to bring to you the most wonderful and imaginative treasures. They are all  handmade with natural materials from...yes! the Naturalkids Team on Etsy!

Today we begin with Marlon and Tamar's My Father's Hands. Marlon was raised on a farm in the Uwharrie Mountains of rural North Carolina, and would often steal a moment between chores to create wooden treasures. Embarking on his journey of fatherhood, he found a new purpose for his love of woodworking.  He says,  "Inspired to create battery - free toys for my young children, I have been lovingly transforming lumber into creative toys encouraging imaginative play. My creations are designed with safety in mind using only eco-friendly, toxin - free materials. The name of our shop was inspired by our son Silas. When he was asked who had made his toy he answered "my daddy's hands," and from there the name evolved to what we have today." Wee Log Hauler and Sleeper Cab

Here is a beautiful philosophy from Muddy Feet. "I believe that every child should have the chance to feel the mud between their toes, feel warm sand fall through their fingers, and feel gnarled bark upon their fingers. We live in a world dominated by plastics and many children go about their lives with very little contact with natural items. Such wonderful, tactile experiences give us the the experiences we draw on throughout our lives and no child (or adult) should be deprived of that!

I also strongly feel that no child should be deprived of art and imagination. In our mass-produced society, we often neglect these areas in regards to our children. When was the last time you saw a stunningly beautiful toy for a child? By giving children beautiful, creative playthings and showing that these are meaningful ideals to ourselves, they will come to treasure these values, develop them and use them in their own lives." Here is an example of one of those beautiful toys:    Little Felt Snails
Mosey Handmade  is inspired by the fabrics from her childhood, calico's and tiny prints, hand dyed felt. She loves working with recycled materials...dyeing them, cutting them up and fashioning them into new lovelies. After graduating from the museum school in Boston, Mosey dusted off the old sewing machine and got right down to work. Natural materials have become a mosey favorite and she cannot seem to get enough of wool, linen, and cotton. She has a love of things found in her tiny garden, the ocean or the forest nearby.  Mosey handmade has been felting recycled sweaters in her washing machine all fall and winter- and there is nothing like the hum of the wash and the smell of lavender soap to get one sewing! Here is her Ant Hill Upcycled Sweater.

 Happy Banyan
loves fabric and sewing. "I make children’s organic clothing that is modern, completely sustainable, and fun. I like to keep my designs comfortable and easy to wear, and most of the fabrics I use are eco-friendly.I love children and laughter and building forts on rainy days. I believe in recycling and upcycling. I support eco-friendly and sustainable businesses. I think we should be kinder to the earth. I love the ocean and walking along the beach. I love picnics and sunsets and believe all children should be loved.  Here is her  Wrap Around Kimono Dress with Pink Organic Top.
That's it for this week.... from sturdy, environmentally friendly wooden toys to fuzzy toys for small hands to upcycled and organic children's clothes...this is just a taste of the quality and variety our customers find from the fine crafts folk/artists of the Naturakids team.

Thanks for joining us this week and please do return again next Monday as we make our way through the alphabet with more Ms, featuring all the wonderful members of the Naturakids team on etsy! Til then, I invite you to browse all our wonderful shops.

Creatively yours,

Rebecca aka Nushkie 

Sunday, March 20, 2011

Sunday Treasury - Natural Springtime!

'natural springtime' by viltalakim

natural supplies created into beautyfull items

Needle felted Snowdrop Maide...

Suffolk Sheep Family, Knitte...

Waldorf doll, dollhouse and ...

Wooden Animal Set - Chickens...

Green and Yellow Sunburst Wi...

Large NaturalKids Team Sampl...

Sunflowers, Art Inspired Pla...

Needle felted Wool Ethereal ...

The ORIGINAL Pastel Wooden S...

Set of EIGHT Wee Pocketbabie...

Mushroom Bowling - Counting ...

Custom Order Star Baby Pin

Montessori Baby Toys - 5 Swe...

Green Tree of Peace with Owl...

Waldorf Doll Dress Pod Posey

Daffodils Hand Painted Bambo...

Treasury tool is sponsored by A/B image testing.