Design Mom » Big and Small http://www.designmom.com The Intersection of Design & Motherhood Fri, 29 Aug 2014 19:27:09 +0000 en-US hourly 1 http://wordpress.org/?v=3.5.1 Big & Small DIY: Sturdy Household Containers http://www.designmom.com/2013/11/big-small-diy-sturdy-household-containers/ http://www.designmom.com/2013/11/big-small-diy-sturdy-household-containers/#comments Mon, 04 Nov 2013 16:00:10 +0000 Amy Christie http://www.designmom.com/?p=42208

Big & Small Project: Household Containers for Organizing Your Stuff. Grownups use Duct Tape and Kids use Washi Tape. Work side-by-side and make something great!   |   Design Mom

Project by Gina Wide. Readied for publishing by Amy Christie.

In our home, we are always in need of storage containers to organize our stuff and I thought it would be fun to make them ourselves! This Big & Small project is all things fun and functional. The materials needed are minimal and the best news is, you probably have everything in your house already! It’s ideal for all ages and perfect to do side by side.

Big & Small Project: Sturdy Household Containers made from Duct Tape & Washi Tape.   |   Design Mom

Both Bigs (grownups) and Smalls (kids) can follow the same instructions and simple technique but will simply vary the tape used. Small children can make these containers using washi tape. Washi is a light but colorful tape perfect for small hands.

Big & Small Project: Sturdy Household Containers made from Duct Tape & Washi Tape.   |   Design Mom

Bigs can use duct tape to make larger containers for both display and utilitarian purposes. If you’re like me, you’ll find more and more places you want to use tailor-made containers with this technique. The combination of duct tape and plastic also makes these containers usable both in and outside the house. How cool is that!?

Round up building blocks or safari animals with bins in the playroom. Use them to sort and store paints and ribbons in your craft space. Try one as a rubbish bin, and another as a plant pot!

Big & Small Project: Sturdy Household Containers made from Duct Tape & Washi Tape. You can even use them outdoors!   |   Design Mom

These containers are also fantastic up-cycle projects when you use re-cycled plastic or paper bags. Let’s get started.

Big & Small Project: Household Container for Organizing Your Stuff. Grownups use Duct Tape and Kids use Washi Tape. Work side-by-side and make something great!   |   Design Mom

Supplies:

- plastic or paper bags
- straight edge, optional
- scissors
- paper packing tape, washi tape, duct tape

Big & Small Project: Household Containers for Organizing Your Stuff. Made from Duct Tape or Washi Tape. You can even use them outdoors!    |   Design Mom

First things first. Cut the bag down to a simple rectangle.

Big & Small Project: Household Containers for Organizing Your Stuff. Made from Duct Tape or Washi Tape. You can even use them outdoors!    |   Design Mom

Lay the bag flat on the work surface and begin decorating with a tape of your choice. The Smalls will probably have more success and need less assistance with washi tape, while the Bigs can get creative with duct tape. Make patterns or simple graphics or keep it solid in color. When using paper grocery bags, you can even leave stripes of the original brown paper bag.

Big & Small Project: Household Containers for Organizing Your Stuff. Made from Duct Tape or Washi Tape. You can even use them outdoors!    |   Design Mom

Once you are satisfied with the pattern, bring the ends together and close the seam using one long piece of tape. If you would prefer a seamless connection, close it by matching the pattern up at the edge. Once the seam has been closed, you should be left with a cylinder shape.

Big & Small Project: Household Containers for Organizing Your Stuff. Made from Duct Tape or Washi Tape. You can even use them outdoors!    |   Design Mom

Flatten the cylinder and close the seam at the base with tape.

Big & Small Project: Household Containers for Organizing Your Stuff. Made from Duct Tape or Washi Tape. You can even use them outdoors!    |   Design Mom

After the bottom is closed, open the cylinder into a tube and with the open side facing down, gently press down on the middle of the closed end and both of the ends should push up into triangular shapes. Adjust these triangular “ears’ so they are neat, similar sized and with their bases beginning at the same height.

Big & Small Project: Household Containers for Organizing Your Stuff. Made from Duct Tape or Washi Tape. You can even use them outdoors!    |   Design Mom

Once they are adjusted, fold them over and secure with tape. And with that, the container should now stand on its own.

Big & Small Project: Household Containers for Organizing Your Stuff. Made from Duct Tape or Washi Tape. You can even use them outdoors!    |   Design Mom

Folding over the top edge will not only modify the height of your container but will also give it a little extra stability and a stylish edge. When you have determined the right height for your container, roll over the top edge and press into place.

And that’s it. Now you can use your containers for anything you’d like. I’d love to hear how you put yours to use!

P.S. — Big & Small is our series of projects created for Design Mom by Gina Wide in her home in Sweden, and designed for Grownups and Kids to do side-by-side. Find all the Big & Small Projects here.

Big & Small Project: Household Containers for Organizing Your Stuff. Made from Duct Tape or Washi Tape. You can even use them outdoors!    |   Design Mom

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Big & Small DIY: Cloud Picnic Blanket and Napkins http://www.designmom.com/2013/08/big-small-diy-cloud-picnic-blanket-and-napkins/ http://www.designmom.com/2013/08/big-small-diy-cloud-picnic-blanket-and-napkins/#comments Wed, 07 Aug 2013 16:00:54 +0000 Amy Christie http://www.designmom.com/?p=38512

Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom

Project By Gina Vide. Readied for publishing by Amy Christie.

Watching clouds float by under the summer skies is one of my favorite things to do in the summer, whether on a picnic or simply stealing a quiet blissful moment. Today’s Big + Small project gives you the chance to actually make a cloud of your own — cloud napkins, and an easy-to-transport cloud picnic blanket/tablecloth.

Children can make the simple cloud napkins with very little assistance from the grownups — just a couple of steps! And adults can make the wonderfully useable cloud tablecloth. It’s foldable, washable, and the handles make it easily transportable, too! A perfect picnic blanket.

You’ll have so much fun working side-by-side on this cloud project with your kids!

Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom

Big + Small’s can work together, and sail off together, on this Cloud Picnic! Let’s get started.

Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom

First up, the SMALL project: Fringed Napkins shaped like clouds.

Supplies:

- White Cotton Fabric
- Scissors
- Cloud Pattern

Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom

Print the cloud template and cut out.

Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom

Lay fabric out flat on a cutting surface. Fold in 1/2 with the right sides together. Fold the cloud template and pin along folded edge. Cut out as many clouds as desired. Then unfold each cloud.

Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom

Simply fray the edges of the cloud by gently pulling the fabric along the edge of the cloud. Fray the edges to your preference. I frayed these about 1/2 ” along the entire edge of the cloud.

Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom

Once the edges have been fully frayed, the napkin is complete and ready to use.

Note: These napkins fold neatly, with the sides folded into the middle.

Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom

Next up, the BIG project: A Picnic Blanket shaped like a cloud.

Supplies:

-Heavy Duty Denim Fabric
-Heavy Cotton White Fabric
-White and blue thread
-Scissors
-Chalk
-Pins
-Measuring tape

Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom

Place one fabric on top of the other, right sides of both pieces together. Lay the fabrics out smoothly on a cutting surface or floor, using your hand to make sure the wrinkles are flattened. To draw the cloud, imagine that the long edge of the fabric is the base of the cloud. Using dressmakers chalk, draw a cloud shape onto the denim. If you need to see a cloud reference, take a look at the Napkin Cloud Templates and enlarge.

Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom

Cut out the cloud shape from the double layers of the denim and white fabric. Also cut 2 denim rectangles that will be used as outer picnic blanket handles. The handle rectangles should be 4″ x 12″.

Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom

Keeping the right sides together, pin these two cloud pieces carefully along the edge.

Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom

Once the edges have been pinned, sew a 5/8″ seam along the edge of the blanket leaving an approximate 1 foot unstitched — this opening will be used for turning the blanket right-side out later.

Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom

Before turning the blanket inside out, snip small cuts at the curves so that when the blanket is turned inside out, the edges will lay flat. Cut carefully. These snips should not break the seam line. They can be approximately 1/2″ and should be about 1 inch apart in the areas of the cloud that are curved, with special attention paid to the dips. All dips need a snip in their middle so that the fabric will lay flat and not pucker.

Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom
Pull the interior through the opening to turn it right side out.

Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom

With seams folded in, pin and hand sew the opening of the blanket with a whip stitch to close the blanket’s edge. Then carefully iron and smooth all edges of the blanket. Finally, press the full blanket.

Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom

For the handles, Fold the two rectangular denim shapes in half lengthwise with their right sides together, creating 2 x 12 long strips. Sew the long edge of each rectangle. Turn right sides out. Fold in a 1/2″ seam along the top and bottom of these strips and press with iron.

To add the handles to the outer side of the blanket, follow this folding procedure:
First, lay the cloud blanket flat on the ground and folding in both sides (gate fold) so that the edges meet. Then, fold the top point and bottom points in until they meet. Next fold this in 1/2 again and finally, fold in 1/2 again.

Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom

Find the center of the unfolded edge of this newly folded blanket. Mark the center with a dot of chalk; then, measure the width of the handles and mark this width, to the right and left of the center, with sewing chalk. These chalked lines will be the guidelines for placing the bases of the handles. The handles should be placed approximately 1″ below the edge. Repeat this on the other side of this newly folded blanket.

With the handles marked on both sides, place the handles and pin to secure before unfolding the blanket.

Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom

With the blanket unfolded, hand sew or machine sew these handles securely in place on both sides.

Big & Small Project: Grownups make the Cloud Picnic Blanket with Carrying Handles, while Children make the Simple Cloud Napkins.  |  Design Mom

Once these handles have been attached the picnic blanket is ready to go.

Wishing you and your littles a Cloud 9 Summer!

P.S. — Are you familiar with our Big + Small series? It features projects designed for grownups and kids to work side by side. Something simple for the kids, and something a little more challenging for the adults.

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Big & Small DIY: Wrapped Washer Necklaces http://www.designmom.com/2013/05/big-small-diy-wrapped-washer-necklaces/ http://www.designmom.com/2013/05/big-small-diy-wrapped-washer-necklaces/#comments Tue, 07 May 2013 16:00:21 +0000 Amy Christie http://www.designmom.com/?p=35222

DIY: Wrapped Washer Necklaces - With an easy version for Kids!  |  Design Mom

Images and text by Gina Vide for Design Mom. Edited by Amy Christie.

This side-by-side project is so simple, but at the same time, creates such a beautiful and meaningful piece for both Bigs and Smalls. Grownups, you can create a Mother’s Day necklace by wrapping one washer per child in a color/colors of your choosing. The disks can then be bound together to create a beautiful geometric necklace full of meaning.

For you Smalls, create a necklace with a wrapped washer, one for each year of your age, in whatever colors you like, and string them on a chain.

DIY: Wrapped Washer Necklaces - With an easy version for Kids!  |  Design Mom

We’ve made these for a Mother’s Day gift, and made another set for ourselves — and we’ve been wearing them all the time!

In addition to Mother’s Day, the Small version would be a wonderful birthday tradition, don’t you think? Create the first necklace together and then, every year bind a new colorful disk and add it to your “small’s” necklace. The necklace would be a perfect gift for a friend too.

DIY: Wrapped Washer Necklaces - With an easy version for Kids!  |  Design Mom

Let’s start creating!

DIY: Wrapped Washer Necklaces - With an easy version for Kids!  |  Design Mom

Supplies:

- Washers
- Scissors
- Chain necklace
- Big: Waxed Linen
- Small: Embroidery Thread
- Super Glue, optional

DIY: Wrapped Washer Necklaces - With an easy version for Kids!  |  Design Mom

For both types of necklaces, you’ll begin by cutting an arm’s length of thread. Fold this thread in half and insert the top loop of this thread into the middle of the washer. Draw the tail of the thread through the loop forming a connection. You will have a double length to use for wrapping, rather than a single thread.

DIY: Wrapped Washer Necklaces - With an easy version for Kids!  |  Design Mom

Hold the washer with one hand and carefully begin binding the washer. You will want to bind it smoothly and evenly. To bind, insert the end of the thread into the middle of the washer, pulling it out tightly, laying this double thread smoothly across the surface of the washer and continuing in this way all the way around the washer until it was completely covered.

I found the best technique for binding was to hold the washer in my left hand, holding the already bound thread in place with my fingers, while using my right hand to do the binding. If you are right handed, reverse this. By looping the thread into the middle, I found that I could see the binding best and keep it the most even.

DIY: Wrapped Washer Necklaces - With an easy version for Kids!  |  Design Mom

Those are the universal steps for both necklaces, but now we move into specific steps for each. We’ll start with the BIG necklace.

Continue to bind the washer until it is completely covered and tie off the final thread but do not cut the end. Bind as many washers as desired, finishing them all in the same way.

Once all the washers have been neatly bound and tied, you’ll attach them. Carefully clip the cord of one of the two disks, but leave the other tail long. Use that long thread to tie the two together, then wrap the thread through both holes three times, and end by tying a knot and clipping the excess — keep the knot on the back side of the washer.

DIY: Wrapped Washer Necklaces - With an easy version for Kids!  |  Design Mom

If you do not have a long thread tail, simply cut a new length of thread, tie these two disks together with the the new piece and wrap this binding three times, then clip.

Continue connecting all disks together in this fashion until all of your washers are attached.

DIY: Wrapped Washer Necklaces - With an easy version for Kids!  |  Design Mom

To finish, cut 2 new pieces of the this same thread. Each will serve as a side of the necklace. Cut these pieces accordingly — make these long enough for the necklace to sit at the correct length on your neck and also allow enough extra for tying a knot to the disks, and additional length for tying as a closure at the back of your neck.

Tie one piece of thread to the middle side of each side of the disks (one on the far left side of the left disk and one at the far right side of the right disk)

Waxed linen binds itself well but, if you are concerned with loose ends not holding or for extra wear, dot the end of the thread with super glue at the time. Let the glue dry.

Once dried, you Mother’s Necklace is ready for wearing! Enjoy!

DIY: Wrapped Washer Necklaces - With an easy version for Kids!  |  Design Mom

Now it’s time for the SMALL tutorial.

When the washer is completely covered (using the direction above), tie off the final thread and carefully clip the knot. Bind as many washers as desired, finishing them all in the same way. If you are concerned with loose ends not holding or for extra wear-and-tear dot the end of the thread with super glue with adult supervision. Let the glue dry.

Once completely dry, thread the chain with these colored disks and close the clasp — and your necklace is ready for wearing!

DIY: Wrapped Washer Necklaces - With an easy version for Kids!  |  Design Mom DIY: Wrapped Washer Necklaces - With an easy version for Kids!  |  Design Mom

Happy necklace-making!

P.S. — The Big & Small series is about projects grownups and kids can do together. There’s a more advanced (and some times more sophisticated) project for BIGS (those are the grownups), and a simpler, related project for SMALLS (those are the kids). We love thinking of you and your littles making them side by side. Find all the posts in the Big & Small series here.

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Big & Small DIY: Painted Spoons http://www.designmom.com/2013/03/big-small-diy-painted-spoons/ http://www.designmom.com/2013/03/big-small-diy-painted-spoons/#comments Thu, 14 Mar 2013 14:00:15 +0000 Amy Christie http://www.designmom.com/?p=32324

Images and text by Gina Vide for Design Mom.

Don’t you just love the look of dipped or striped wooden utensils? Today’s Big & Small project is an activity that is pretty, functional and something grownups and kids can make side-by-side. You’ll stripe, while your little one dips! How fun is that?

Afterwards, when you are entertaining dinner guests, or simply tossing a salad on an any-old-Tuesday, these colorful utensils will brighten your day.

If you’re anything like me, you’re going to want to make extras. They’re so much fun to make that both children and adults will want to try variation after variation. Plus, you can use all the extras for gifts!

Supplies:
- Craft Paint, I used non-toxic Soy paint
- Masking Tape
- Paint Brushes
- Scissors
- Wooden spoons or wooden utensils — new or old
- Optional: Wood Safe Sealant or Shellac Coat

Prepare a work surface for painting with a protective layer of paper to catch drips and smudges. Also, prepare your work area by arranging your paints, paintbrushes, water, masking tape, scissors and wooden utensils for painting.

First up, STRIPES for the grownups.

Choose the paint color you want to start with and tape as many stripes as you’d like up and down the wooden utensil’s handle. Press the edges of the tape firmly so that paint can’t slip under the tape. Do your best to make the taped sections parallel.

Now, it’s time to paint. Paint the exposed wood in your first color, then place the utensil, with the painted handle up, in a cup to dry.

Once the utensil has dried, carefully, carefully pull back the tape.

Then add more tape where you want to make more stripes for color number 2. Once again, let it dry and carefully remove the tape.

Keep repeating this process until you’ve added all the colored stripes you’d like. Easy peasy!

Optional: If you’d like to protect those carefully made stripes, you can coat them with a wood safe sealant or a shellac.

Once dry, your stripe-y spoons are now ready to use. (Or gift to a lucky friend!)

Next, DIPPED utensils for the kids.

This is actually a faux “dipping” approach. Begin by asking your child how much of the handle they want to paint and wrapping a piece of masking tape around the handle wherever they choose. Just like above, press the edges of the tape well to ensure that paint doesn’t slip underneath it. Repeat on any wooden utensils your child will paint.

Now, it’s time to paint. Carefully dip your paint brush and begin painting the handle making sure that the paint isn’t too thick. Give a little extra attention to make sure your eager painter stops when they reach the masking tape!

Just like above, place the utensil in a cup, with the painted handle up, and let it dry completely. Once the utensil has dried, remove it from the cup and carefully, carefully pull back the tape, and you are done!

By the way, when you remove the tape, if you have any uneven edges, no stress. Simply tape again (above and below the area you’d like to change) and re-paint.

Time for play!

I hope you enjoy making these as much as we did. If you give it a try, we’d love to hear about the fun you’ve had together!

P.S. — Find all the posts in the Big & Small series here.

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Big & Small DIY: Colored Ice Ornaments http://www.designmom.com/2013/02/big-small-diy-colored-ice-ornaments/ http://www.designmom.com/2013/02/big-small-diy-colored-ice-ornaments/#comments Fri, 22 Feb 2013 16:00:43 +0000 Amy Christie http://www.designmom.com/?p=31398

Note from Design Mom: I met the talented Gina Wide on my trip to Sweden. She’s an American mother raising her kids in Scandinavia — while they attend French schools! About a year ago we hatched a plan to create a parent & child project series. And today’s the day we get to share it. Hooray!

——-

Images and text by Gina Wide for Design Mom. Edited by Amy Christie.

I’m Gina Wide and it is such a thrill to meet you here at Design Mom with a new series: Big & Small — Side-by-Side Projects for You & Your Little Ones. The big variation is something that will appeal to you, and the small variation is a simplified version of the same project, just right for young children.

First up: Ice hangings! They’re a delightful way to add rainbows to winter skies, welcome cold-weather visitors, or decorate for a party. Don’t you think they could chase away the most gray of days?

The “freezing” step of this project makes it feel almost magical for children — once these have been un-molded and displayed, you won’t believe how quickly your little ones will say: “again!” The best part: You probably have all the supplies you need for this project right at home!

So let’s get making!

First up, a Big Ice Ring.

Supplies:

-Plastic Cups
-Water
-Food Coloring
-Cord
-Stick (optional)
-Cake Pan
-Screw driver

Color the water and the fill the cups with about 1/2 -3/4 inch with colored water.

Freeze the cups completely.

Prepare a working space on the counter and remove the disks from the freezer. Working as quickly as possible, remove each disk by cupping the plastic cup in your hand to heat the ice surface. Carefully, turn the cup over and remove the ice from the cup.

After the ice disks have been removed, place them, one by one in a circle, in the middle of the cake pan. It is important that the disks are touching one another. Once you’ve created a ring with the colored ice disks, pour a small, small amount of water over the ring. The depth of the water will be about 1/8 of an inch. This step ensures that the disks freeze together. Work as quickly as possible, making sure to keep the ice disks touching. Return the cake pan with the disks to the freezer. Freeze until completely solid. Don’t worry if the water discolors. This excess will be chipped away later.

Once frozen, remove the cake pan from the freezer and carefully, carefully chip away the excess ice leaving only the colored ice disks in place in the shape of a ring.

Cut your desired length of cord. Thread the cord through the middle of the ice ring and hang to enjoy your rainbow of color.

Now for Small Ice Hangings.

This adaptable small hands project is wonderful for small ones who want to work alongside the grownups. These beautiful ice hangings are created with very little effort and can be hung individually or strung in a rainbow on a stick.

Supplies

-Plastic Cups
-Water
-Food Coloring
-Transparent thread or Cord
-Stick (optional)
-Color water.

Fill cups as high as desired with colored water. Cut a length of thread or cord and place one end of the cord into the water and immerse. This needs to be as deep as possible in the water.

Freeze cups, paying attention to keep part of the string immersed while part stays above the water.

Prepare counter space or just gather the cups and go straight outside. Find yourself a nice branch to hang the ice. Use your hands again to help heat and release the colored ice from the cup. Then loop and hang on a branch.

Either individually or in a group, these are beautiful hanging outside!

I hope you get a chance to try this Big & Small project right away — maybe even this weekend, or during your winter break. If you give it a try, I’d love to hear how it goes for you!

I’d also love some feedback on the series in general. Do you enjoy working on projects with your kids? Does this series appeal to you? Do you get more excited about projects that are strictly beautiful? Or projects that have a learning or science-based idea behind them?

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