all dressed up

Even though Holiday decorations have been out for weeks we always feel like Black Friday is the first official day we can start to shop for festive Holiday attire. We all have a few parties in the books, whether it’s a casual gift exchange with friends, a family Hannukah dinner or a fancy New Years Eve party! What better way to kick off the shopping extravaganza with some Holiday outfit inspiration.

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Pinterest

Velvet

Velvet is very versatile and pairs well with everything from denim to a cocktail dress, so we can see why everyone is sporting this luxurious fabric. We are seeing it in statement tops, classic blazers, skirts, dresses and even pants.  Velvet pants however, can often be difficult to pull off so we like to stick with tops, jackets and shoes which look great on everyone!

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Mia Mia Mine

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Sandra Semburg

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My Style Pill

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Viva Luxury

Pleated Skirts

Pleated skirts are everywhere this season, especially in midi length flowy silhouettes. Whether it’s in jewel tones or classic black, we love how they look paired with a statement pump or a high heeled bootie. If you aren’t ready to commit to the full length skirt, this shorter pleated skirt from Banana Republic is a great way to test the waters.

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They All Hate Us

Longer pleated skirts can create a lot of volume so we like to keep the top simple and fitted. A classic slim-fitting crew neck sweater, a slinky tank, a tailored long sleeve blouse or a slim leather jacket work perfectly.

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Closet Full of Clothes

Statement Tops

Statement tops are a great way to elevate a favorite pair of jeans or ground elegant stovepipe slacks. Depending on what you’re looking for, there is something for everyone! Bell sleeve and full sleeve silhouettes like this One by Stylekeepers can easily go from the office to cocktails. More tailored silhouettes like this off-the-shoulder Petersen blouse always look great on everyone.

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Pinterest

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Shop Style

Sequins

Adding a little sparkle is such a fun way to update classic pieces we wear every day. Sequins is a Holiday staple that looks great in small doses and works best when it’s worn on one statement piece such as a jacket, clutch, shoes or tank top. We also love to pair a sequin pencil skirt with our favorite denim!

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Pinterest

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Pinterest

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Pinterest

Happy Shopping!

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Ashley + Hallman

thanksgiving kids’ table inspiration

The kids’ table is a Thanksgiving day institution. We love to come up with decorations, crafts and activities for the kids’ table each year, to keep the kids entertained and making Thanksgiving fun for everyone. This year, we picked a few of our favorite ideas for kids’ tables that are simple and will make everyone smile.

Be Thankful

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Cool Mom Picks

 Kids Table Decor

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Studio Life.Style. for  The LA Times

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The Celebration Shoppe

Legos, Crayons and More!

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Fresh Mommy Blog

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Paging Super Mom

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Project Nursery

Making a thankful tree, a gratitude wreath, thankful jar or a thankful garland are all great ways to focus the kids and the adults on the meaning of the day.

Gobble! Gobble!

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Hallman + Ashley

simple rustic thanksgiving place settings

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We love nothing more than making our families and friends feel special when we host a party, and creating unique place cards or place settings is just one way we like to do this. Every year we come up with a few place setting ideas for our Thanksgiving table and this year we were inspired by our rustic Thanksgiving table scape. With only a few simple items, we were able to come up with several ways create rustic place settings that anyone can make!

Twine

Twine is a very easy and inexpensive way to make any ordinary napkin look more chic. With a few sprigs of greenery, a bit of twine and a place card the options are limitless, but we paired ours down to three simple variations.

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Expressing gratitude at the Thanksgiving table is a wonderful tradition we like to practice in our families. Each year we come up with a few ways to share our gratitude, but a simple card at each place setting, which guests can write on is a great way to incorporate the tradition. We started by printing our thankful-place-cards template onto card stock from Paper Source in Paper Bag. We cut out each card and inserted them into the pocket of a folded napkin. Then we tied a piece of twine around the napkin into a bow and placed a small sprig of eucalyptus under the twine. We used a pocket fold for many of our napkins this year, and Real Simple has a great video tutorial! The key is to make sure that you are folding your napkin to the width of your place card.

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Paper Source sells printable place cards in a whole variety of shades. Using their place card in Gravel, we printed our guests’ names on the front of each card. After using the pocket fold technique on our napkins we inserted the back side of the place card into the pocket of our napkin. To secure the place card, we wrapped twine around the napkin twice and tied the ends together in back.

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Another way we incorporated an expression of gratitude into a place setting is with our script-thankful-place-card template. After printing the script-thankful-place-card onto Paper Source card stock in Gravel, we cut out each card and placed them on top of our folded napkins. We secured them to the napkin by wrapping them with twine three times. To finish the look we placed two sprigs of rosemary under the twine.

Clothespin

Using ordinary items in an unexpected way is just one of the tricks we use to up or table setting game, and clothespins are a simple way to turn any place setting into something a little less ordinary.

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This place setting could not have been easier to make! Using a brown Sharpie marker, we wrote our guests’ names onto the clothespins. Then we clipped a couple sprigs of rosemary to the napkin with the clothespin. This little trick would work well with just about any piece of greenery, but we love to use herbs at Thanksgiving because of all the wonderful herbs we use when preparing our Thanksgiving dinner.

Sprigs of Greenery

You don’t need to go crazy to make a big impact! A sprig of greenery such as eucalyptus, fall leaves, or herbs placed on each plate along with a simple place card is an easy and chic way to set a table. To make our last place setting, we printed our guests names onto Paper Source card stock in soft white, cut out each name and placed them directly on the plate. We topped each card with a small sprig of eucalyptus and called it a day!

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For more ideas on setting a Thanksgiving table, check out our DIY place cards from last year and the year before.

Happy decorating!

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Ashley + Hallman

setting a rustic Thanksgiving table

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It is hard to believe that Halloween has come and gone and Thanksgiving is around the corner. One of our favorite parts about Thanksgiving is setting the table. Last year, we went to the homes of six L.A. ladies and helped them create tablescapes for Thanksgiving. This year we wanted to create a simple and rustic table using beautiful driftwood, succulents and white pumpkins.

Succulent-Table-Centerpiece

To create this centerpiece, you need succulents of varying sizes and colors, and white pumpkins in various sizes. We found our sticks at Rolling Greens in West L.A., but we also loved these birch sticks and these natural ghostwood branches. First, we created a base by overlapping 6 long sticks. Next, we placed the pumpkins on top of and next to the stick base. Once our pumpkins were in place we added succulents. To prepare the succulents we removed all of the dirt, leaving only the root, and then submerged them in water to clean them. Once they were dry we added them to the arrangement.

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We kept the place setting simple.  We used small pieces of manzanita branches on each napkin and tied them with a soft beige ribbon. To make the place cards, we printed our guests’ names onto tent cards from Paper Source. Paper Source offers printing templates for their place cards on their website, which makes printing very easy!

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We loved the simple, rustic elegance of this table and the fact that it will last for weeks! For more Thanksgiving decor ideas see our table settingplace settings and our place cards ideas from years past.

Happy Thanksgiving!

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Hallman + Ashley

creepy Halloween cocktails

Halloween is the best time of year to pull out your shaker and get creative with your cocktails. Every year we like to pick a spooky cocktail to celebrate Halloween, and this year we are into smokey, dark drinks. Dry ice is the secret ingredient used to give off that signature trail of smoke, and we can’t wait to get our hands on some to make our own crypt worthy Halloween cocktails! To get us all in the mood, we’ve rounded up a few of our favorite creepy cocktails this Halloween:

Smoking Blackberry Sage Margarita

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Wicked Spatula

The Poisoned Apple

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Cool Mom Picks

The Red Queen

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Supergolden Bakes

Black Widow Venom

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The Shabby Creek Cottage

The Grave Digger

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The Boulder Locaovore

 

Cheers!

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Hallman + Ashley

diy embroidered denim

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One trend we have been loving this fall is embroidered denim. We’re seeing it everywhere, whether it’s an ornate floral design or a simple monogram. Embroidering denim is a simple and colorful way to update an old pair of jeans, a denim shirt or even a favorite jacket! Using a simple chain stitch you can easily personalize a basic wardrobe staple with a few strands of embroidery floss and a needle. Because we love a good monogram, we decided to personalize our own favorite jeans with a set of bright red initials. The best part is, when you’re tired of the stitching you can simply take it out!

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Supplies:

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Using the fabric marking pencil, start by writing your initials on the denim of your choice. If you’re monogramming a pair of jeans, the upper corner on a back pocket or just above a front pocket are great places. If you’re embroidering a jacket or shirt, placing a monogram just above the front pocket or on the cuff look great as well. Thread the embroidery needle with the embroidery floss and tie a knot at the end of the floss.

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Making a chain stitch looks a lot more complicated than it really is. Run the needle through the fabric, from back to front, at the bottom of the first letter. Make your first stitch by placing the needle back down into the denim along the line of the letter. Start making your next stitch by bringing the needle back up through the denim from front to back, just a little bit above the first stitch, making sure that you are following the lines of the letter.

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To make the first chain stitch, run the needle through the first stitch from right to left. Then place the needle back down the hole through which you just drew the thread through. Now you’ve made your first chain stitch!

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Continue making chain stitches, following the lines of the letters you’ve made with the pencil.

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When you finish the first letter, make a knot in the thread at the back of the denim and cut the thread. Then begin again on the next letter.

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Our DIY monograms were really simple and took only about 20 minutes to make, but a few major retailers like Madewell and J.Crew offer customized denim monogramming and embroidery services as well. If you’re looking for more embroidery inspiration, we’ve put together a few of our favorites:

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Jean Stories

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Madewell

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Honestly WTF

EXCLUSIVE: Olivia Palermo in all denim with monogram shirt walking her dog in Brooklyn, NYC.

InStyle

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A Pair and a Spare

Happy making!

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Ashley + Hallman

sweet halloween treats

We are always looking for fun Halloween snacks for our kids. Last year we did a lot of spider-themed snacks for Halloween, and this year we wanted to focus on snacks that were easy to bring to school and parties. Kids love any snack that is on stick, and our marshmallow pops have been so popular with our kids that we wanted to make a few more snacks on sticks. It’s the simple things!

Mummy Cookie Pops

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Mummy cookie pops are a really fun snack to make and they are pretty delicious too! We started with Oreos, but any Oreo-style cookie will work. We used white chocolate melts, heating them either in a double boiler or the microwave until they had just melted, not too chunky and not to runny. Open the Oreo cookie, place the lollipop stick on the frosting, put a drop of melted chocolate on top of the stick, and then place the two cookies together again. The melted chocolate ensures the cookie will stick together with the stick inside.

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Next, dip the cookie in the melted white chocolate and place them on a piece of parchment paper to cool. Add candy google eyes or upside down chocolate chips for eyes while the chocolate is still wet. Roll out a piece of white fondant until it is flat and thin. Once the fondant is rolled out, cut narrow rectangular strips for the bandages. Lay the fondant bandages on top of the cookies in a haphazard way, layering some on top of another. If your chocolate hardens, you may need to add a touch of melted chocolate to help the bandages stick. If you don’t want to mess with fondant you can pipe strips of melted white chocolate onto the cookies to look like bandages.

Chocolate and Caramel Dipped Apple Slices

Our kids love caramel apples, but a whole caramel apple is not only difficult to eat, it’s also quite a large sugary treat for one kid. Which is why these caramel and chocolate dipped apple slices are perfect. They were also a cinch to make!

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With the stem facing up, we cut green apples into 1/2 inch wide slices. Then, using a sharp knife we cut a slit into the bottom of each slice and inserted a popsicle stick into each slit. We dipped the apple slices in melted chocolate or caramel and set them on a parchment lined baking sheet to cool. Our kids loved helping make them festive by drizzling melted white chocolate and adding a dash of sprinkles on top.

For some more Halloween snack inspiration check out our spider cupcakes, monster cupcakes, rice crispie treats, or any of these new delicious looking treats we’ve found:

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Candiquick

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Just a Taste

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One Little Project

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Betty Crocker

Happy Making!

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Hallman + Ashley

halloween doors galore!

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Each year we go all out, decorating our doors, mantels and tables for Halloween. Our first year we went crazy with pumpkins and bats, and last year we went with a creepy crawly spider theme. This year our heads were swimming with festive ideas and we couldn’t land on just one, so we decided to put our energy into executing all our ideas with a focus on our front doors.

Skulls

We found two wooden skulls at Michael’s that were just screaming for a make-over so we decided to dress them both of them up a bit to decorate our front doors! We started by painting a plain wooden Day of the Dead skull with white spray paint. Then we used a small paint brush to decorate the details with various colors of craft paint. We finished off the skull by hot gluing a faux peony and ranunculus from Ikea to the top of the skull.

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Our pirate skull was the easiest door decoration we’ve ever made. Starting with the black wooden skull we found at Michael’s, we wrapped a piece of black and white ribbon around the top of the head. Then we cut an eye patch out of red card stock and attached it to the ribbon with glue dots. Voila, a pirate skull!

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Ravens

After reading a Magic Tree House book about the Raven King, Charlie requested that we do a raven themed door…and who are we to turn down our kids’ requests. We loved his idea and decided to run with it! We especially liked the idea because our kids are ready for slightly spookier decorations, but not ready for the all out Halloween “gore fest,” so decorating with ravens is the perfect mix of slightly spooky but not too scary. To make our first wreath we wrapped black and white striped ribbon around a styrofoam wreath and secured the ribbon with hot glue. Then we hot glued two black crows that we found at Michael’s to the bottom of the wreath.

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The pumpkins could not have been easier! We attached black crows in various sizes and poses to each pumpkin with hot glue and called it a day!

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Because we couldn’t help ourselves, we decided to come up with another raven themed wreath that was also just as easy to make as the first. We started with our grapevine wreath that gets recycled each fall, and spray painted it black. Then we hot glued a few pieces of grey moss to the bottom, attached the crow using floral wire and topped it off with a black and white striped bow.

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Happy decorating!

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Ashley + Hallman

 no carve diy pumpkins

We started searching for no carve pumpkin decorating ideas when our kids were very young, but even now that they are older they love finding fun new ways to decorate pumpkins. Anything colorful or silly is sure to be a hit with your kids!  While all of these ideas work on real pumpkins, sometimes we like to use craft pumpkins so our creations will last a little longer. There are so many creative ways to DIY your pumpkins that you can do weekly pumpkin crafts with your kids until Halloween! The most important thing is to have fun!

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Emoji Pumpkins

Our kids have a slight obsession with emoji’s right now so it was only fitting that we created emoji pumpkins. First paint your pumpkins yellow with craft paint or spray paint in stages, letting it dry before you to turn them over. Cover the stem with painter’s tape if you do not not want it to to be yellow. While the pumpkins dry, cut out your emoji faces out of construction paper and attach the pieces with glue dots. We made most of our faces with circle punches and heart punches. There are so many possibilities with emoji pumpkins and they are sure to make you smile!

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Splatter Paint Pumpkins

We love splatter paint! Splatter painting pumpkins is super easy and really fun for kids. Splatter paint shows up best on white pumpkins, but use any color of pumpkins and paints that you like. Use a medium size, fluffy paint brush and cover it heavily in paint. Next hit the paint brush over your pointer finger and let the paint splatter all over the pumpkins without touching the brush to the pumpkin. With a clean brush, switch colors and repeat the process. Once you have made it through all the colors, let the paint dry. Once the paint is dry, flip the pumpkins over and splatter paint on the other side.

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Decoupage Pumpkins

We love decoupaging pumpkins because it is so simple and the possibilities for color and design are endless! It also lasts a very long time…in fact we have decoupage pumpkins from last year that we’ve brought out again. Start with a faux pumpkin, some Mod Podge and a brush. Have your kids cut out fun shapes from colored paper using scissors or hole punches, hold the shapes on the pumpkin and paint a thick layer of Mod Podge over the paper and pumpkin. Once the pumpkin is dry, paint a second coat on the pumpkin, let it dry again and you’re finished.

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Pumpkin Decorating Kits

There are so many cute pumpkin decorating kits out there that make the whole process so much easier. We made the Flamingo Pumpkin, a Pineapple Pumpkin, and the Spikey Pumpkins from Target. We also loved the Dinosaur, the BB8 Pumpkin and the Darth Vader Pumpkin. Most of these kits come with paint, but we found it easier to spray paint the pumpkin before we decorated it.

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Happy Crafting!

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Hallman + Ashley

diy halloween costumes

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Each year it seems our kids get more and more excited for Halloween and begin plotting their costumes months in advance. This year was no exception and our kids couldn’t wait for us to get started on their Superman, Pippi Longstocking and Flash costumes! Since neither one of us has a sewing machine or the know-how to sew a costume from scratch, we love to create “no-sew” costumes for our kids. Last year we found a brand of kids clothing called Primary, which allowed us to easily make colorful no-sew costumes for our kids. Primary has now become our go-to brand for kids’ costumes not only because they are comfortable, but they have a large assortment of styles in an endless array of colors. The fact that nothing is over $25 also sweetens the deal quite a bit!

 Superman

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For Henry’s Superman costume we started with the long sleeve pj top and the pj pant in Cobalt. For the Superman logos, we used red and yellow felt squares, and for his cape we used a 1 yard piece of red felt. We wanted to make our lives simple, so we used superhero stencils that we found on Max California. To use the stencils, we printed the artwork out on card stock at 71%, and then cut each template out with an X-Acto knife.

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To make Superman’s red S, we placed the S template upside down on the red fed and traced around it with a Sharpie. Then we traced the diamond template on the yellow felt. After we cut out the red S and yellow diamond, we glued them both together using felt glue. To finish off Henry’s shirt, we glued the Superman logo onto the front of the blue pajama top.

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To create our Superman belt, we drew a diamond shape for the front of the belt and then long narrow sides. We cut out the belt and glued it to the front of the pajama pants using felt glue. Then we cut a thin red strip of felt, the same width as the front belt, and glued it to the waist band on the back of the pajamas. We wanted to make sure we made the belt out of two pieces of felt fabric, that did not connect at the sides so that there was still some give in the waist band.

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No Superman would be complete without his cape! To make Henry’s Superman cape, we cut a long 2.5 foot trapezoid out of a 1 yard piece of red felt. We cut a half moon shape about 6 inches long, out of the top of the trapezoid so that the top of the cape would fit right along the neckline of the back of the pajama top. The logo on Henry’s cape is larger than the logo on his shirt, so we printed the Superman template onto white card stock at 100%. Then we traced the S template onto a yellow piece of felt, cut it out and glued it to the red cape with felt glue. We didn’t want to attach the cape permanently to the pajama top just in case Henry wanted to wear the costume without the cape later on, so we attached the cape using fashion tape.

Pippi Longstocking

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Mia’s Pippi Longstocking costume could not have been easier! We started with the Primary short sleeve dress in Cobalt and the sleeveless dress in Grass. Then we cut the hem from the bottom of the blue and green dresses in a haphazard way so that the hems looked more ragged. It’s important to cut the green dress shorter so that you can see the blue dress underneath. To make sure the sleeves of the blue dress matched the rest of the costume, we cut the hem off the short sleeves as well.

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To create the patches of Pippi’s dress, we cut several squares out of colorful bandanas that we found at Michaels. Then we glued them to the front and back of the green dress using felt glue.

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We wanted to make the patches on her dress look more authentic so we sewed large stitches around each patch using black embroidery floss. This step is by no means necessary so feel free to skip it.

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We wanted to give Mia braids that stuck out just like the real Pippi Longstocking, but we also wanted her to be comfortable for a full night of trick or treating. This meant we had to come up with a way to make her braids stick straight out that was more comfortable than using the traditional coat hanger trick. We started with an inexpensive plastic headband and hot glued four red pipe cleaners to the bottom 2 inches of the headband, on the outside of each end of the head band. Then we wrapped a red pipe cleaner around the four pipe cleaners on each side, hot gluing as we wrapped it around the base of each side of the headband.

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Once Mia was dressed in her costume, we placed the headband on her head and braided her hair around each end of the pipe cleaners. We secured the ends of her hair with rubber bands and then trimmed the ends of the pipe cleaners. Voila…stiff Pippi braids that she can wear all night long!

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Most pictures we found of Pippi Longstocking had her wearing mis-matched tights or socks. To create this look we bought a pair of red tights and a pair of red and white striped tights on Amazon. In order to make it look like Mia was wearing one red stocking and one striped stocking, we cut one leg off of the striped pair of tights and had her wear them over the red tights.

Flash

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Charlie decided to be Flash months ago because he loved his lightening bolts and super sonic speed! We started with Primary’s long sleeve pj top and pj pant in Cherry. We printed the flash logo templates we found on Max California onto card stock and traced the templates onto white and yellow felt. In order to get the logos just the right size, we printed the templates at 71%.

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Using the felt glue, we glued the smaller white circle on top of the larger yellow circle, and then glued the yellow lightning bolt on top of the white circle. Once all the pieces were in place we glued the logo to the front of Charlie’s shirt.

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To create the lighting bolts on Charlie’s arms and waist, we folded a piece of yellow felt in half and drew 2 long, narrow lightning bolt shapes on the yellow felt. Then we cut along the lines and unfolded the felt. Using felt glue, we glued one of the long narrow bolts to the front of Charlie’s shirt at the waist, and glued the second narrow lightning bolt to the back of Charlie’s shirt at the waist. It is important to make sure that the lightning bolts line up on the sides, but that they are not glued together so that the shirt can still stretch. For the sleeves, we folded another piece of yellow felt in half, drew 2 shorter lightning bolts and cut them out along the lines. We cut those lightning bolts in half to give us 4 bolts. Then we glued each lightning bolt to the front and back of Charlie’s sleeve, making sure that the ends of the bolts lined up on either side.

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Charlie’s Flash mask was a fun puzzle to solve! We hadn’t made a mask from scratch before, but with a little ingenuity we figured out an easy way to construct one.

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Starting with the lighting bolts on the side of the mask, we drew a lighting bolt template onto a piece of card stock and cut it out. Then we traced it onto the yellow felt to create four lightning bolts and cut each one out. We glued two lightning bolts together, making sure not to glue the last 1/2 inch together so that we could eventually open the ends and glue them to the mask.

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To create the mask shape, we traced a sleeping mask onto a piece of red felt. Then we drew a 2 inch wide and 3 inch long band at either side of the mask. Flash’s mask has points at the bottom, so we added points to the bottom of ours. Once our drawing was complete, we cut out the mask. We had Charlie place the mask over his eyes, then we gently drew ovals on the felt where his eyes were. We had him remove the mask and then we cut out the ovals to create holes for his eyes. Once the glue was dry on the lightning bolts we opened the un-glued ends and glued them to each side of the mask using the felt glue. To make sure the lighting bolts stayed in place while the glue dried, we placed a heavy book on top of the mask. Once the glue was dry we sewed elastic to the sides of the mask.

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The beauty of Primary’s clothing is that we were able to create Halloween costumes that will last far longer than any store bought ensemble, which means our kids can wear their costumes morning, noon and night…and anywhere in between! Knowing our kids that could mean they’ll be wearing these costumes until next Halloween!

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Ashley + Hallman