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    These days, it's not uncommon for me to wonder if perhaps we've taken on too much this summer. You know we are building our mothers a Duplex dubbed the Momplex, while writing a book due out next year, and doing my best to keep up with my dear blog as well.  I am so grateful to have these opportunities, but sometimes we just get so busy, I can't step back and appreciate it.

    So I really needed this day.
    This day of realizing how big our daughter is, who has grown up so much on this blog.  So many of you have consoled me as a parent, offered advice, told me to let the hair brushing thing go.  Thank you for being there.  Parenting is much more enjoyable when you are okay with "good enough" and I'm wiser from your friendship.
    Can you believe our little Gracie can hit a ball, ride a bike with no training wheels, use a measuring tape, and make herself breakfast?  How time flies!
    But this day was about letting kids be kids, remembering the enchantment of seeing fish under the dock.
    Finding frogs
    And not getting too upset when your littlest girl cousin smashes it.
    Once, we asked Grace why she loved camping so much.  And she said quite simply, "Marshmellows." Children really do have their priorities right.  
    Then the jokes started.  Isn't he cute?  This is Grace's cousin Braden.
    He REALLY knows how to make the laddies laugh.
    What a day.  While the kids played, I took photos for the book.  Because for me, it's not just about the furniture.  It's about how the furniture improves the lifestyle of our families and friends. 
    I can't show you all the photos - I'm really hoping for a book tour so I can meet everyone in person! - but I brought along some pieces that won't be in the book to help fill the photos.  And this end table is one of them.  It actually is stool height and sturdy, so could be used as a stool too.  
    Hope the work that you are doing is impacting your family as positively it is mine!

    0 0
  • 11/15/16--09:46: Blanket Ladder
  • Hello there!  It's winter season, so more blankets, more quilts, more throws, more scraves, more coats.  So that means blanket ladder time!

    If you aren't familiar with the blanket ladder, let's go there.

     

    Blanket Ladder Shopping Options

    This one from Urban Outfitters $129

     

    Crate and Barrel Blanket Ladder for $199

    And from Pottery Barn $229-$429 for Blanket Ladders between 5 and 8 feet long.

    Of course, many bloggers have found ways to make blanket ladders for much, much less.  Here's a few of my favorite tutorials for DIY blanket ladders -

     

    DIY Blanket Ladder Tutorials

    Reclaimed from pallets by Farmhouse Made - Blanket Ladder Tutorial here

    All dowled up by Refreshed Restyle - Blanket Ladder tutorial here

     

    Cross lapped rungs by Cherished Bliss - DIY blanket ladder tutorial here

     

    Four dollars by Paddington Way - Blanket ladder tutorial here

    This one by Naptime Decorator mixes the dainty 1x2 frame with the dowels - Blanket Ladder tutorial here

     

      

    Gluesticks Blog made this one with flat rugs, perfect for quilts and stockings too.  Gluesticks Blog Blanket Ladder tutorial here.

     

    And here's my favorite by AKA Designs - a simple 2x4 authentic ladder - the kind I might make if I actually needed a real working ladder, but used as a decor/storage item.  AKA Designs Blanket Ladder Tutorial here.

    So I had to get in on the party and make one too!  Here's my blanket ladder tutorial in a very quick video - 

    I ended up loving it as an entryway drop zone.  The log holder basket (Target clearance find) is a perfect fit for shoes underneath.  I'd like to source another basket and hang on the rungs too.

    My go to finish for projects like this is Danish Oil by Watco.  I used Light Walnut, it is the perfect blend of light color with lots of wood grain.

    Danish oil is very easy to apply one step color and sealant that goes on evenly and dries fast - here's a my tutorial on applying Danish Oil and when to use it (and when not to).

     

    Your turn to buld a blanket ladder! Plans for mine follow (if this is the homepage, click READ MORE below).  Do share if you build - love to see how yours turns out too!

    XO Ana

     


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  • 03/10/11--00:26: Simple Potting Bench
  • 0 0

    Hello DIY Friends!  Happy Monday!

    I hope you had a wonderful Father's Day Weekend.  We certainly did!

    In all the years we've lived in Alaska, I can't remember being up in the mountains, wishing I'd brought a swimsuit!  

    Considering jumping in this Alaska mountain lake!

    It has been crazy hot up here in Alaska (ok, anything over 80 in Alaska is considered crazy hot for us).  Maybe the weather in Seattle will give us a break!

    Yes, I'm headed to Seattle later this week to host the Home Depot Do-It-Herself Workshop to build my newest (and favoritest) Adiorndack chair!

    All Home Depot stores across the country will be hosting the free DIH Workshop demonstrating building my Adirondack Chair on Thursday at 6PM.  I hope you can make it!!!  Friends, husbands, kids are all welcome!

    Registration is NOT required but it is appreciated!  Click on Do-It-Herself Workshops and let us know to expect you!

    And for those of you in Seattle, I will be at the Bitter Lake store, just north of Seattle - I'd love to meet you and have a chance to build with you!

    We really wanted to make an entire collection of simple, easy to build, inexpensive Adirondack furniture, so I also put together plans for a footstool to match the Adirondack chair.

    And yes, there's more!  

    Today, I'm sharing plans with you for a matching coffee table that is SO simple to build!  

    Check out just how simple in this video:

    And the step by step plans follow!

    Looking forward to building with you on Thursday!!!  

    XO Ana


    0 0

    These days, it's not uncommon for me to wonder if perhaps we've taken on too much this summer. You know we are building our mothers a Duplex dubbed the Momplex, while writing a book due out next year, and doing my best to keep up with my dear blog as well.  I am so grateful to have these opportunities, but sometimes we just get so busy, I can't step back and appreciate it.

    So I really needed this day.
    This day of realizing how big our daughter is, who has grown up so much on this blog.  So many of you have consoled me as a parent, offered advice, told me to let the hair brushing thing go.  Thank you for being there.  Parenting is much more enjoyable when you are okay with "good enough" and I'm wiser from your friendship.
    Can you believe our little Gracie can hit a ball, ride a bike with no training wheels, use a measuring tape, and make herself breakfast?  How time flies!
    But this day was about letting kids be kids, remembering the enchantment of seeing fish under the dock.
    Finding frogs
    And not getting too upset when your littlest girl cousin smashes it.
    Once, we asked Grace why she loved camping so much.  And she said quite simply, "Marshmellows." Children really do have their priorities right.  
    Then the jokes started.  Isn't he cute?  This is Grace's cousin Braden.
    He REALLY knows how to make the laddies laugh.
    What a day.  While the kids played, I took photos for the book.  Because for me, it's not just about the furniture.  It's about how the furniture improves the lifestyle of our families and friends. 
    I can't show you all the photos - I'm really hoping for a book tour so I can meet everyone in person! - but I brought along some pieces that won't be in the book to help fill the photos.  And this end table is one of them.  It actually is stool height and sturdy, so could be used as a stool too.  
    Hope the work that you are doing is impacting your family as positively it is mine!

    0 0

    Last Thursday we had our Third Birthday!

    I've been so exhausted from the flu and catching up on emails and the blog, I didn't even know!

    We have a lot to celebrate over the last year!  As far as blogging years go, this one has got to be my most favorite. This past year, we embraced many of you as contributors to the blog, bringing different styles and personalities to our DIY furniture.  I've made so many new friends and learned so much as a result, and love the stories you bring to our DIY furniture.

    This past year, we transformed the Momplex from an empty shell into what is sure looking like a cozy home for Mom!  It's been a big task, and your support has helped us push through hard times.  Thank you so much for being there for us!

    And of course our first book came out!  Thank you for your support and encouragement!  

    What a great year it was indeed.

    So what's next?

    Here's what we are hoping to focus on this coming year:

    1. More DIY plans.  I want to add a ton more plans in the coming year providing more selection and options for you.

    2. Better support.  If there is anything that keeps me up at night and makes me sad, it's my inbox.  I am so sorry if I could not answer your email.  It's my goal in this coming year to bring on an assistant to help me and provide better support to you.

    3. More Video.  Some of you are visual learners.  I will work very hard to get a comprehensive How-To video library up this year.

    4. Finishing the Momplex.  We are reaching the most exciting part of the Mompex, the inside!  I heard the D-Word (drywall!) and we can't wait to furnish the Momplex with DIY furniture!

    5. Sharing More.  Did you know the week before we went on book tour, we were out harvesting moose in hurricane force winds for our winter food supply?  That I cook a grain-free diet to keep my family healthy and happy?  DIY encompasses so much more than furniture in our home, and we see tremendous value from our DIY lifestyle. 

    And the Ram keeps pestering me about how quiet the house seems now that Gracie is in school ... we'll see ....

    And in between all these goals for the coming year, I'd like to go back and update a few of the most favorite plans on the blog.  Over the years, I've learned so much and it's only fair that some of our best plans be improved as well.

    One of the all time favorite plans is the Tryde Coffee Table.

    This one was built by Jeff from A Touch of Arkansas.

    I designed the original plan before I used a Pocket Hole Jig.  The plans as they are are totally fine.  But if you use a Pocket Hole Jig, you can buy less lumber, use less screws, build faster and easier, and hide every single screw hole.  

    Cheaper, faster and easier?  Uh, yes!  

    So here's the first of a few plans I want to update - the Tryde Coffee Table built with Pocket Holes.

    Enjoy!

    PS - Been thinking of you folks on the East Coast.  Stay warm and safe!


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    Life is too short to spend hours each day on laundry.

     
    Judging from the interest in the original Laundry Basket Dressers, I think you all agree. Anything we can do to clean up the dirty laundry process is more time we could be spending tickling our kids, making the perfect chocolate chip cookies, or sneaking off to the garage to build something!
     
    The Laundry Basket Dressers have done so well in my own home, taking what was a mountain - no exaggeration here - of dirty laundry right in our entryway to sorted and stack baskets neatly put in there place.  My sister uses the Laundry Basket Dressers as the primary clothing storage system in her home.  Like I said, more time for tickling the kiddos.
     
     

    Different Size

    Many of you have modified the original Laundry Basket Dressers to fit your needs and space better.  When my friend Brooke wrote saying she had altered the plans for a taller but deeper storage system, I couldn't thank her enough for letting us share plans.
     

    Easy to Build

    You'll love that each of these storage pieces is made from a single sheet of plywood.  The cutting is easy - I've even included a layout - and it's just a matter of some screws, nails, and pretty paint!
     
     
    Tell me, how much tickle time do you think these Laundry Basket Dressers would create in your home?
     

    More Photos and Details

    And for more photos and details, and the before shot, make sure you stop over and visit Brook.  You'll be inspired!!!
     
     
     

    0 0
  • 12/13/12--10:38: Kid's Kit: Doll Bed
  • One Saturday on a building supply shopping trip for the Momplex, we noticed a different energy in the Home Depot. The store was abuzz with energy and laughter and little voices - like a busy playground on a sunny day.

    My little girl grabbed my hand and said, Mom, let's go see what is going on! So we followed the happiest sound on earth to discover the Home Depot Kids Building workshop.

    She does look good in orange, doesn't she?

    They gave her a kit to make a Turkey Napkin Holder. 

    The pieces were all cut out and she was given glue and a screw driver to assemble.  

    Of course, Grace is no stranger to building.  But this was new to her - to have her own project, made easy for her to build all by herself.

    Don't forget the glue!

    Then she got to paint it how she wanted to.

    And of course they had sticker too.

    At the end, Home Depot gave her a little badge for her apron, and Grace was begging to come back for the next Home Depot Kids Workshop.  We certainly are going to try, but we live 100 miles from Home Depot, and can't always make the workshops, so I started thinking ... what if I made her some kits at home?  Kits that I could share with you for your kids too?

    Grace's birthday is right around the corner, and I thought, maybe the birthday guests are old enough to make and paint their own doll bed at the birthday party?  So I designed this Kid's Doll Bed Kit (see plans below) out of 1x2s and 1x3s, the cheapest possible wood because when you multiply the kits by 10 things can add up fast! This kit cost about $2 for the bed, so you can afford to let her "make it her own" or a dozen kits for parties.  Or if you had multiple kids to buy for, or say you wanted to make up a bunch of kits for Christmas gifts.

    We cut the pieces and opted to pre-assemble the kit to step 2 but if you have an older child, they may be able to build from the cut pieces.  

    And then we decided to see if she could build it.  Here's what happened:

    Yes!  She can and loved building the doll bed!

    I do apologize for the poor light quality - we are just a week away from the darkest day of the year and it's pretty much dark or dusky all the time up here in Alaska.  Also, ignore my current project in the background there ... it's almost done!

    So what do you think?  Should I put together more plans for kits that you could put together to inspire DIY in your kids?  I can just see a tool caddy kit under the tree with a drill!  

    PS - This post is not affiliated with or sponsored by the Home Depot.  They looked at me like I was just another crazy mom taking zillions of pictures of her kid.  Which I am.

    PSS - Want a tutorial on the doll quilt?  Let me know!

    PS - Want to convert singles to a bunk?

    Here's a quick tutorial on how to do that:

    Or you could just make the legs twice as long for fixed bunks!


    0 0

    Want to share your love of DIY this week with your kiddos? Yesterday, up went plans for a tradditional style birdhouse that you can make from a single cedar fence picket - or you can cut out and make a kit for your kids to assemble. Today, I'm adding a simpler, more modern style birdhouse, that only takes HALF of a cedar fence picket!

    First I started with a cedar fence picket.  Can't beat these guys - under $2 bucks and solid cedar!

    This plan is designed for a 5 1/2" wide x 1/2" thick fence picket.  Other materials like a 1x6 could be used, but because the wood is thicker, it may alter your outcome slightly.  Adjust accordingly if you use different materials.

    Then I just chopped it up into the pieces I need.  Notice I trimmed the rough end off and there's also enough leftover for a second birdhouse.  Yep, all you need is half - so about $1 in materials!

    Then I just nailed the front to the sides.  If you are having kiddos do the assembly, consider predrilling holes and having them attach with nails or screws.  Also recommended is wood glue designed for oily wood and exterior applications.

    Next, it's time to add the top and bottom - the back side is still open.  Notice the back is a little bigger - this is just to add that "mod" feel to it.

    Now we'll put the back on ....

    Just line up the bottom and outside edges with the floor and roof ...

    Drill a hole to hang the house on a tree

    And then add a front door with a larger bit

    Promise me next time you'll tell me that my front door is not perfectly centered.

    Not like the new neighbors are going to care!

    I thought this would make a fun gift to give as well!

    Just tie up with an old ribbon and print out this pattern and place on top

    And print these instructions out and tuck inside ... the perfect $1 gift!

    Of course the full plans follow!


    0 0
  • 07/30/14--13:16: Easiest Industrial Cart
  • Hi everyone, Jen here today!

    This is a fun simple project with big impact! I love the mix of wood and metal.

    Oh did I mention it only took 2 hours from start to finish, one board, one stick of “angle aluminum” and some screws!

    Well, it actually goes finish first on this one!  The first step was to cut down my 2 x 12 into 3 pieces at 31 1/2” (so I could get three shelves out of one 8 foot long board). I gave them a good sanding and stained them.

    I used Carrington by RustOleum - it's got a slight reddish tint, very pretty!

    Now for the aluminum angle.  You can find it at most any hardware store, and it's pretty inexpensive -

    Aluminum angle comes in precut sizes, but mine were 48" in length, so I decided to cut them in half.  

    The best way I've found to cut aluminum angle is with a jigsaw with a metal blade.

    Just clamp the aluminum angle down,

    And it cuts like butter!

    Even easier than cutting wood!

    Then it was time add the aluminum angle to the boards.

     I set my 3 boards on their side on a couple sawhorses, set the first aluminum piece flush with the top and bottom board. 

    Then I predrilled through just the aluminum where I wanted to place my self tapping screws, 

    One on each side of the angle piece. 

    I did the top board first and then the bottom.  I measured and marked the middle of the angle piece and set the center of the middle 2 x 12 board and did the same, predrilled and sunk my self tapping screws.

    I did the same for all four sides. Almost done.

    Then I just needed to add these sweet casters! I used 1 1/4” self tapping screws here.

    I flipped it up and stood back to admire. 

    AMAZING! It's really is amazing what 2 hours and few materials can make! 

    Would look amazing in the kitchen as a baking cart,

    Or if your kiddos are heading back to school, a great place to store art and school supplies that will easily wheel into a closet or bedroom.

    Now it's your turn, just do it!


    0 0
  • 01/04/18--13:03: Farmhouse X Desk
  • 0 0

    Want to share your love of DIY this week with your kiddos? Yesterday, up went plans for a tradditional style birdhouse that you can make from a single cedar fence picket - or you can cut out and make a kit for your kids to assemble. Today, I'm adding a simpler, more modern style birdhouse, that only takes HALF of a cedar fence picket!

    First I started with a cedar fence picket.  Can't beat these guys - under $2 bucks and solid cedar!

    This plan is designed for a 5 1/2" wide x 1/2" thick fence picket.  Other materials like a 1x6 could be used, but because the wood is thicker, it may alter your outcome slightly.  Adjust accordingly if you use different materials.

    Then I just chopped it up into the pieces I need.  Notice I trimmed the rough end off and there's also enough leftover for a second birdhouse.  Yep, all you need is half - so about $1 in materials!

    Then I just nailed the front to the sides.  If you are having kiddos do the assembly, consider predrilling holes and having them attach with nails or screws.  Also recommended is wood glue designed for oily wood and exterior applications.

    Next, it's time to add the top and bottom - the back side is still open.  Notice the back is a little bigger - this is just to add that "mod" feel to it.

    Now we'll put the back on ....

    Just line up the bottom and outside edges with the floor and roof ...

    Drill a hole to hang the house on a tree

    And then add a front door with a larger bit

    Promise me next time you'll tell me that my front door is not perfectly centered.

    Not like the new neighbors are going to care!

    I thought this would make a fun gift to give as well!

    Just tie up with an old ribbon and print out this pattern and place on top

    And print these instructions out and tuck inside ... the perfect $1 gift!

    Of course the full plans follow!


    0 0
  • 11/16/10--23:27: Doll Farmhouse Bed
  • The Ram called from work yesterday and the conversation went something like this:

    "I can barely hear you." (Ram)

    "Oh, I'm out in the garage." (Me)

    "Are you building something?" (Ram)

    "uh, yeah . . . me and Grace just built a Farmhouse Bed." (Me)

    slight pause . . . "who is the bed for?" (Ram)

    How we got to the point where building a bed is no longer a big deal, I'm not quite sure.  But the Ram was quite relieved when he came home and found out who the bed was for.

    Grace's doll . . . that she might get for Christmas.

    And then the Ram looked over my shoulder and chuckled . . . Hey!  That looks just like our bed!

    But best of all, Grace (it's not a surprise when she helps build it) absolutely loves the bed.  Grace has never had much interest in toys, so we were quite surprised to see her making the bed, putting her dolls to bed, even trying to sleep in the bed herself.  She also helped me make all the bedding from the adorable vintage fabric that I found at a local fabric store. We just bought a little bundle of precut squares and sewed it all together - not perfect, but it was something that Grace and I could do together and appreciate.

    I'm really enjoying my daughter being old enough to help and have an interest in crafts.  I hope you make this bed for your daughters for the Holidays.  But most of all, I hope you make the bed together - the memories and knowing what and how something is made is more valueable than the end result.  She'll outgrow the bed, but she will not forget the experience.

    The main motivation for building this bed was from the frequent request from moms everywhere.  We all want the best for our children.  But also, the pile of scrap boards sitting on my saw stand just kept nagging at me . . . make me into a doll bed!


    0 0
  • 01/13/10--23:05: 5 Board Bench
  • 0 0
  • 03/30/11--10:53: Sturdy Work Bench
  • 0 0

    These days, it's not uncommon for me to wonder if perhaps we've taken on too much this summer. You know we are building our mothers a Duplex dubbed the Momplex, while writing a book due out next year, and doing my best to keep up with my dear blog as well.  I am so grateful to have these opportunities, but sometimes we just get so busy, I can't step back and appreciate it.

    So I really needed this day.
    This day of realizing how big our daughter is, who has grown up so much on this blog.  So many of you have consoled me as a parent, offered advice, told me to let the hair brushing thing go.  Thank you for being there.  Parenting is much more enjoyable when you are okay with "good enough" and I'm wiser from your friendship.
    Can you believe our little Gracie can hit a ball, ride a bike with no training wheels, use a measuring tape, and make herself breakfast?  How time flies!
    But this day was about letting kids be kids, remembering the enchantment of seeing fish under the dock.
    Finding frogs
    And not getting too upset when your littlest girl cousin smashes it.
    Once, we asked Grace why she loved camping so much.  And she said quite simply, "Marshmellows." Children really do have their priorities right.  
    Then the jokes started.  Isn't he cute?  This is Grace's cousin Braden.
    He REALLY knows how to make the laddies laugh.
    What a day.  While the kids played, I took photos for the book.  Because for me, it's not just about the furniture.  It's about how the furniture improves the lifestyle of our families and friends. 
    I can't show you all the photos - I'm really hoping for a book tour so I can meet everyone in person! - but I brought along some pieces that won't be in the book to help fill the photos.  And this end table is one of them.  It actually is stool height and sturdy, so could be used as a stool too.  
    Hope the work that you are doing is impacting your family as positively it is mine!

    0 0
  • 01/04/18--13:03: Farmhouse X Desk
  • 0 0
  • 01/13/10--23:05: 5 Board Bench
  • 0 0

    Want to share your love of DIY this week with your kiddos? Yesterday, up went plans for a tradditional style birdhouse that you can make from a single cedar fence picket - or you can cut out and make a kit for your kids to assemble. Today, I'm adding a simpler, more modern style birdhouse, that only takes HALF of a cedar fence picket!

    First I started with a cedar fence picket.  Can't beat these guys - under $2 bucks and solid cedar!

    This plan is designed for a 5 1/2" wide x 1/2" thick fence picket.  Other materials like a 1x6 could be used, but because the wood is thicker, it may alter your outcome slightly.  Adjust accordingly if you use different materials.

    Then I just chopped it up into the pieces I need.  Notice I trimmed the rough end off and there's also enough leftover for a second birdhouse.  Yep, all you need is half - so about $1 in materials!

    Then I just nailed the front to the sides.  If you are having kiddos do the assembly, consider predrilling holes and having them attach with nails or screws.  Also recommended is wood glue designed for oily wood and exterior applications.

    Next, it's time to add the top and bottom - the back side is still open.  Notice the back is a little bigger - this is just to add that "mod" feel to it.

    Now we'll put the back on ....

    Just line up the bottom and outside edges with the floor and roof ...

    Drill a hole to hang the house on a tree

    And then add a front door with a larger bit

    Promise me next time you'll tell me that my front door is not perfectly centered.

    Not like the new neighbors are going to care!

    I thought this would make a fun gift to give as well!

    Just tie up with an old ribbon and print out this pattern and place on top

    And print these instructions out and tuck inside ... the perfect $1 gift!

    Of course the full plans follow!


    0 0
  • 07/30/14--13:16: Easiest Industrial Cart
  • Hi everyone, Jen here today!

    This is a fun simple project with big impact! I love the mix of wood and metal.

    Oh did I mention it only took 2 hours from start to finish, one board, one stick of “angle aluminum” and some screws!

    Well, it actually goes finish first on this one!  The first step was to cut down my 2 x 12 into 3 pieces at 31 1/2” (so I could get three shelves out of one 8 foot long board). I gave them a good sanding and stained them.

    I used Carrington by RustOleum - it's got a slight reddish tint, very pretty!

    Now for the aluminum angle.  You can find it at most any hardware store, and it's pretty inexpensive -

    Aluminum angle comes in precut sizes, but mine were 48" in length, so I decided to cut them in half.  

    The best way I've found to cut aluminum angle is with a jigsaw with a metal blade.

    Just clamp the aluminum angle down,

    And it cuts like butter!

    Even easier than cutting wood!

    Then it was time add the aluminum angle to the boards.

     I set my 3 boards on their side on a couple sawhorses, set the first aluminum piece flush with the top and bottom board. 

    Then I predrilled through just the aluminum where I wanted to place my self tapping screws, 

    One on each side of the angle piece. 

    I did the top board first and then the bottom.  I measured and marked the middle of the angle piece and set the center of the middle 2 x 12 board and did the same, predrilled and sunk my self tapping screws.

    I did the same for all four sides. Almost done.

    Then I just needed to add these sweet casters! I used 1 1/4” self tapping screws here.

    I flipped it up and stood back to admire. 

    AMAZING! It's really is amazing what 2 hours and few materials can make! 

    Would look amazing in the kitchen as a baking cart,

    Or if your kiddos are heading back to school, a great place to store art and school supplies that will easily wheel into a closet or bedroom.

    Now it's your turn, just do it!


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