Punkin’ Chunkin’

Every year, at the end of their season, the produce stand down the street from my parents’ house invites their neighbors to come pick the pumpkins that they didn’t sell.  Which means it’s time for the annual Punkin’ Chunkin’.  My parents’ neighbor, Steve, built a trebuchet in their field, and after picking a few truck-loads worth of pumpkins, a bunch of friends get together to launch them.  This year’s Punkin’ Chunkin’ happened last weekend, and here are the highlights.

I won’t go into the specifics of how the trebuchet works (mostly because I don’t really know).  But basically a big counterweight rushes to the ground, which sends a pumpkin into the air, catapult-style.

When the pumpkin lands, it explodes and everyone cheers.  Add some beer and maybe a little whiskey and you’ve got yourself hours of entertainment.

before

after

The pumpkins then stay in the field and rot, which enriches the soil for next year’s crops.  So it’s basically like really violent fertilizer.

All day, there were half a dozen dogs, a bunch of kids, and more than fifty adults having an awesome time.

This was my niece Cadence’s first Punkin’ Chunkin’.  And while I’m not sure she knew exactly what was going on, she sure had a good time.

A family friend was painting faces all afternoon, and my mom was one of the first in line.

Of course, any time my family gets together, the biggest star of the day is the food.  My mom made a fruit crisp with cherries from her cherry tree that she had canned as pie filling.

I contributed to the feast with homemade pumpkin and black bean chili (I got the recipe here), and some very alcoholic chocolate bourbon balls (I’ll post the recipe soon).  I didn’t get a chance to photograph them, because as soon as the food went out it was every man for himself.

Another tradition is that, periodically throughout the day, the trebuchet breaks.  Nothing serious usually, but that doesn’t prevent a whole bunch of dudes gathering around and staring at the one or two people actually fixing it.  Welcome to the South, y’all.

The evening ended with a bonfire behind Steve’s barn.  A couple of people brought musical instruments, and there was an impromptu bluegrass jam session (complete with a bluegrass version of “I Wanna Be Sedated” — it was surprisingly good).

It was pretty much a perfect fall day.  The party planner in me had to take a day off and not try to stick a decoration on anything that wasn’t moving.  It was kind of nice to just relax and enjoy the party.

Side note:  I’m sure you have noticed the moving GIFs in this post.  Making GIFs is completely new to me, so don’t judge me too harshly.  But I can say that it was so fun making them, that I’m sure you’ll see more from me in the future.  Anyway,  I’m going to leave you with one of Jason and me trying to get a nice portrait together.  Sigh, we can never have anything nice.

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Wrinkly Crinkly Chocolate Cookies

This is not technically a Halloween cookie.  You could make these cookies all year, and everyone would love them.  But for some reason, they just feel especially right for Halloween.

Maybe it’s because the stark colored contrast and crackled texture remind me of spooky things.  Mummy skin?  Spider webs?  Who knows?

Either way, if you need a last minute Halloween dessert idea, these cookies would fit the bill nicely.  They are ever so slightly labor intensive, but they still come together fairly quickly.  Plus they look impressive as all get out.

So, are you ready to bake?  Let’s go.

Wrinkly Crinkly Chocolate Cookies

You’ll need:

  • 1/2 cup powdered sugar
  • 1 cup sugar, divided
  • 1/3 cup canola oil
  • 2 tablespoons dark corn syrup
  • 1 teaspoon vanilla extract
  • 1/3 cup almond milk (or milk of your choice)
  • 1 tablespoon ground flax seeds
  • 4 ounces semisweet chocolate, melted and cooled slightly
  • 1-1/4 cups plus 2 tablespoons all-purpose flour
  • 2 tablespoons cocoa powder (bonus points for black cocoa powder, but don’t use Dutch processed)
  • 3/4 teaspoon baking powder
  • 1/4 teaspoon salt

1.  Pour the powdered sugar into a small bowl, and 1/4 cup of the white sugar into a second small bowl.  Set the bowls aside.

2.  In a large mixing bowl, combine the sugar, oil, corn syrup, vanilla, milk, flax seeds, and melted chocolate.  Beat until totally combined.  Then add the rest of the ingredients and beat until fully incorporated.  Your dough should be fairly thick and very sticky.

3.  Refrigerate your dough for at least 30 minutes, to make it easier to handle.  When the time is almost up, preheat your oven to 325° F.  Line two baking sheets with parchment.

4.  Once the chilling time has elapsed, remove the dough from the refrigerator.  Scoop a heaping tablespoon of dough and roll it into a ball with your hands.  Then roll that ball in the white sugar until fully coated.  Then drop the ball into the powdered sugar, and carefully coat the ball with a fairly thick coating of powdered sugar.  Gently shake off any excess sugar, and place on the prepared baking sheet.

5.  Continue this process, placing the cookie balls a couple of inches apart, since they tend to spread quite a bit.  Bake for 13-15 minutes, until the cookies look like they do in the pictures (slightly puffed, with lots of cracks on the surface).  Let them cool for a few minutes on the baking sheet before very carefully removing to a cooling rack.  Allow them to cool completely before eating.  Store in a single layer.

Serve these at your Halloween party, or any time of year.  Their fudgy texture is a huge hit with people who like rich chocolatey cookies (which is everyone, right?).

And now if you’ll excuse me, I have some cookies to eat.  Happy Halloween, y’all!

P.S. This recipe was created by my favorite cookbook authors, Isa Chandra Moskowitz and Terry Hope Romero.  If you want to see this recipe in its original form, plus many many more amazing recipes, check out their book Vegan Cookies Invade Your Cookie Jar.  This is not a sponsored post, and they don’t know me at all.  I just love them, and you should too.

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Halloween Party Luminaries – Free Printable

I’m actually not throwing a Halloween party. Every year, I say I’m going to throw a party, then every year something keeps me from doing it. This year, a couple of friends of mine are actually having a party that promises to be way more epic than anything I could throw together. Maybe next year?

So I basically designed this project for my imaginary party. But hey, are you throwing a party? Because if you are, I’d be thrilled if you used this idea.

I’m not actually going to do a step by step tutorial for this project, since it’s kind of a no-brainer. (Does that count as a pun?)

Basically, all you need to do is cut along the dotted lines on the printable, and glue or tape each insert into a 3-3/4″ square hole in a standard paper lunch bag. Well, my bags measure 5-1/8″ x 3-1/8″ x 10-5/8″, so I’m assuming that that’s a standard size. Anyway, place each square hole 1-3/4″ from the bottom of the bag. You want the placement to be pretty low so you get a lot of flicker behind the insert.

I used calligraphy paper to print my inserts onto, but any light colored paper would work. I bet this would be really cool printed on vellum. If you try that, please let me know how it comes out.

The last step is to put a little sand or rocks in the bottom of each bag, and add a candle. I used battery operated candles so I didn’t have to worry about them burning my house down. Obviously, if you’re using real flame candles, you don’t want to close the top of each bag. And if you burn your house down, don’t blame me.

OK, so here’s the printable. I really hope you enjoy, and have an awesome Halloween!

Click the Image Below to Download the Free Printable

Click the image to download

P.S. I’m sure you’ve figured this out, because you’re so smart, but you can use this printable for lots of things. Make the bags and use them as goodie bags, or paint the bags bright colors and use them to decorate a Dia de los Muertos altar. Use your imagination! Oh, and if you want to share this printable, please credit me. Thanks and Happy Halloween!

Special thanks to http://falln-brushes.deviantart.com for use of the amazing smoke brushes!

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Mimosa Popsicles

Remember how I promised some boozy popsicles a couple of weeks ago?  Well, here’s the first recipe.  When I set out to research popsicles with alcohol in them, I thought to myself, “Why not just freeze wine?”  Well, it turns out that, while you can freeze wine by itself, it gets an off-taste that’s not really appealing.  So you need to mix it with some other flavorful ingredients to make a popsicle you’d actually want to eat.  Hence, mimosa popsicles.

Mimosa Popsicles

  • 12 oz. frozen orange juice concentrate (with pulp)
  • 1-1/4 cup champagne (the really cheap, really sweet stuff)
  • 1/2 cup water
  • 1/2 cup lemon juice

Mix all ingredients in a blender or food processor until totally mixed.  Freeze in popsicle molds or (if you’re me) disposable 3 0z. cups until solid (see recipe notes).

Some notes on this recipe

  • I made two different boozy popsicles for my recent boozy popsicle party, and these were definitely the stronger of the two.  Which is not saying much, since you would still have to eat probably six or eight of them to even get a little buzz.  But just keep in mind that they do have a pretty strong alcohol flavor, and about 3% alcohol by volume.
  • I found that these popsicles simply would not freeze solid in my popsicle molds.  It’s totally possible that if I would have left them in the freezer for 3-4 days, they would have.  But somehow freezing them in much smaller volume molds (the Dixie Cups I ended up using) worked way better.  So if you’re in a hurry, use smaller molds.
  • I know you’re thinking that 1/4 cup lemon juice seems like a lot.  And it does make these pops really tart, in a nice refreshing way.  If you will absolutely not eat something that’s that sour, replace some or all of the lemon juice with prepared orange juice instead.

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Boozy Popsicle Party

I bet you thought I was kidding with my Booze and Popsicles Party invitations a couple of weeks ago.  Well, not only did I throw a boozy popsicle party, but it was a total hit.  Who knew that so many people liked their libations in frozen form?   Here are some of the highlights from the party.

First, the menu:

For those looking for a kick, there were Mimosa Popsicles, Sangria Popsicles, Lemongrass Pineapple Granita (with vodka), and Lemon Thyme Granita (with triple sec).  The milder offerings were Chili Cantaloupe Popsicles, Green Tea Avocado Popsicles, Rose Water Ice Cream, and Chocolate Walnut Brownies.  And to drink, we had Lavender Lemonade and Sweet Mint Tea.

Everything was good, but the popsicles were definitely the star of the show.  People especially loved the Mimosa Popsicles, and the Cantaloupe Chili Popsicles were my personal favorite.

I wanted to have some outdoor seating, so I strung up big oval paper lantern surrounded by some mason jar hanging lanterns and some teeny tiny hanging poufs that I cut out of honeycomb paper.  After a brief rain scare, the weather cleared for an awesome evening.

It was a big day for all of us, but Louis hung in there like a champ (with the exception of a nap or two).

All in all, it was a really fun party.  I am so excited to share recipes with you guys, so stay tuned!

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Lemon Rosewater Ice Cream Sandwiches

I love the idea of ice cream sandwiches.  Every time I’ve tried to make them at home, though, they are way too hard to eat.  It turns out that homemade cookies, when they’re frozen solid, are really hard to bite through.  So, when recently I had a hankering for ice cream, I started thinking about other things I could use besides cookies.  And then it hit me:  Why not try waffles?  I mean, everyone loves a waffle cone, right?

Sweet Lemon Poppy Seed Waffles

  • 2 cups almond milk (or milk of your choice)
  • 1 teaspoon lemon juice
  • zest from one lemon
  • 1 teaspoon lemon extract (or zest from another lemon)
  • 3 tablespoons canola oil
  • 1/4 cup agave nectar
  • 1-3/4 cups all-purpose flour
  • 1/4 cup cornmeal
  • 1/2 teaspoon salt
  • 1 tablespoon baking powder
  • 1 tablespoon cornstarch
  • 1 tablespoon poppy seeds

1.  Preheat your waffle iron.  If it has variable heat settings, set it to medium-low.

2.  In a large mixing bowl, combine the milk, lemon juice and zest, lemon extract, oil, and agave nectar.  Whisk until well-combined (this might take a minute, since agave is pretty thick).

3.  Sift in all the other ingredients and stir until well mixed.  Cook waffles according to manufacturer’s instructions.  Set aside to cool to room temperature, then refrigerate for at least an hour.  Cut waffles into manageable pieces before filling.

At this point, you can either make ice cream from scratch or use store-bought ice cream.  Either way, make sure your ice cream is slightly softened before filling sandwiches.  I used a pastry bag to pipe the ice cream onto one waffle piece, and then gently placed the other waffle on top.  This is probably more trouble than it’s worth, and a knife or spatula would work just fine.

If you want to make homemade dairy-free ice cream, use the recipe below.  If you are planning on using store-bought ice cream, fold some rose water into softened vanilla ice cream before spreading on the waffles.  Or just pick a flavor of ice cream or sorbet that would go well with lemon waffles (raspberry, strawberry, lime, etc.).

Dairy Free Rosewater Ice Cream

  • 1 can of full-fat coconut milk
  • 3/4 cup sugar
  • 6 ounces silken tofu (see recipe notes)
  • 1 tablespoon rosewater (see recipe notes)

1.  Puree all the ingredients in a food processor or blender until very, very smooth.

2.  Refrigerate mixture for at least an hour, then pour into an ice cream maker.  Follow manufacturer’s instructions to freeze your ice cream.  Place the ice cream in the freezer for about 45 minutes to firm up slightly before filling sandwiches.

It turns out that waffles are much softer when frozen than cookies are.  So these sandwiches are way easier to eat.  And I know that this recipe may seem like a lot of work, but you can spread it out over a couple of days to make it more manageable.  Ultimately, the reward for your trouble is so worth it!  So go cool off with some ice cream sandwiches, and you can thank me later.

Some notes on this recipe

  • The waffle recipe is not overly sweet.  I personally prefer the ice cream to be very sweet and the waffles to be less sweet.  If that’s not how you roll, you can add a couple of tablespoons of sugar to the batter to sweeten it up.  Taste the batter to see if it’s sweet enough.
  • I only tried this recipe with standard, non-Belgian waffles.  I’m not sure it would be great with Belgian waffles, but it’s certainly worth a try.  If you do decide to try it, let me know what you thought!
  • Silken Tofu can be found in the produce section of most grocery stores.  I prefer to use the shelf-stable aseptic packed tofu for this recipe (look for Mori-Nu brand at the health food store), but any silken tofu will work here.
  • Rosewater can be found in several places.  If you are lucky enough to live near a Mediterranean market, you can find it there.  If not, it can be found at some Asian markets and well-stocked health food stores.  Try looking in the health and beauty section.

If you make this recipe, I’d love to know how it turned out for you!  And if you have any questions, I’d love to answer them.  You can leave a comment on this blog post, email me at info@papertuesday.com, or find me on facebook or twitter.

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Popsicle Party Invitation – Free Printable

I live deep down in the South, and it’s getting hot outside.  And every year, when the weather turns hot, I start making two things: Cocktails and Popsicles.  So this year, I decided to combine the two and throw a popsicles and booze party.

First things first:  Invitations.  Once I started designing the invitations for this party, I knew right away that I wanted to share them with you.

Popsicle Party Invitation

For this project, you’re going to need:

  • Popsicle Party Invitation Printable (see below)
  • Heavy Card Stock
  • Popsicle Sticks (mine were 4-1/2 inches long)
  • Adhesive (I found double stick tape worked better than glue, but it’s up to you)

1.  Print out printable onto card stock (using the link at the end of this post).  One printable is good for three invitations, so print as many as you need.  Cut out each popsicle (keeping the two pieces joined at the top).

2.  Fold each popsicle section in half where the two pieces join.  TIP:  It’s easier to snip out the little cut-out at the top of the cards after they’re folded.

3.  Adhere the stick to the inside of the FRONT of the card.  This may seem counter-intuitive, but if you put the stick on the inside of the back, you won’t have anywhere to write.  This picture may make it a little clearer:

And that’s it!  It’s a super-simple design, but one that has a lot of different uses.  If you aren’t having a popsicle party, why not use the printable for invitations to a kid’s birthday party, an ice cream social, or even a cookout.  Or use them as thank you cards or add them to hostess gifts.  However you use them, I hope these little cards will be good company all summer long!

Click The Image Below To Download The Free Printable

If you want to share this printable, please just make sure you credit me.  (And please don’t use it for any commercial uses without my permission — not like you would!)  Thanks so much and enjoy!

Make sure you stay tuned to see how the party goes.

SPOILER ALERT: There will be boozy popsicle recipes in the near future.

And as always, I would love to hear from you.  If you use this printable, let me know what you did with it!  You can leave a comment on this blog post, email me at info@papertuesday.com, or find me on facebook or twitter.

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Maple Ginger Cookie Sandwiches

I almost called this post “How to Cheat at Dessert,” since that’s really what this recipe is all about.  A few weeks ago, my boyfriend and I hosted a baby shower for his (very pregnant) sister.  At the last minute, I decided I needed another dessert besides the cupcakes I was making.  And the cookie frosting sandwich was born.

Now, I’m certainly not saying I invented putting frosting between two cookies, but I can’t remember ever seeing this before.  What’s important is that this technique really helped me out in a pinch.  And when, sooner or later, you need a last minute dessert, it just might save you as well.  Anyway, let’s get cooking frosting.

You’ll Need:

  • 1/4 cup non-hydrogenated shortening
  • 1/4 cup margarine
  • 2 cups confectioner’s sugar
  • 2 tablespoons soy milk (see notes at the end of this recipe)
  • 1 teaspoon maple extract
  • 1 one pound bag ginger snaps (I like Murray’s, but any cheap ones will do)

1.  Use a hand mixer or stand mixer to cream together the fats.

2.  Sift in about 1/2 a cup of confectioner’s sugar, add a splash of milk, and beat to combine.  Repeat until all the sugar and milk have been incorporated (this should take less than five minutes).

3.  Add maple extract and beat until fluffy (about two more minutes).  If frosting looks a little too soft, beat in up to another 1/4 cup powdered sugar.

4.  Fit a pastry bag with a large star-shaped pastry tip and fill the bag with frosting.

5.  Place one cookie upside-down on a clean working surface, and pipe a circle of frosting close to the edge of the cookie.  Don’t worry about filling the circle in — there will be enough frosting without it.  Place another cookie right-side-up on the frosting, and press gently.

6.  Repeat until you run out of frosting or cookies (they should run out at roughly the same time).  Now place your cookies in the refrigerator.  For how long?  Well, that’s up to you.  If you have a couple of hours, that’s better.  That way the cookies will soften a little, making them slightly easier to eat.  But by all means, you can eat these right away.

Some notes about this project

  • Make sure you use cheap cookies.  Expensive, gourmet cookies somehow don’t work as well.  Neither do homemade cookies.  The cheaper the better for this project.  You could probably even use canned vanilla frosting with maple extract mixed in.  I haven’t tried it, but if you do, let me know if it worked.
  • My maple extract had a really dark brown color.  If yours doesn’t, throw a teaspoon or so of cocoa powder into your powdered sugar when mixing.  That’ll give your frosting a nice maple-y color.
  • It is imperative that you use a fancy piping tip for these cookies.  Otherwise, they’ll look rushed and sloppy.  Since this recipe is so simple, it’s worth getting out that pastry bag!  Oh, and I got my bag and tips from Bake it Pretty.  I would HIGHLY recommend this kit.  (Full disclosure:  I used to work for BIP, but I don’t any more.)
  • These cookies are a little messy to eat.  The longer they are refrigerated, the less messy they get.  If you want, you can even freeze them for an hour or so and serve them frozen or partially thawed.  What I’m saying is that this recipe is pretty versatile.
  • I don’t consume dairy, which is why this recipe calls for soy milk.  You can definitely also use almond milk, rice milk, or even canned coconut milk.  I’ve tried it with all of them, and they all work well.  If you want to use cow’s milk for this recipe, I’m not gonna stop you.

Those may or may not be the actual crumbs from an actual cookie sandwich I ate during this photo shoot.  They’re just so tiny and irresistible!

As always, if you make these, let me know how they turned out.  Or if you have questions about this recipe (or any other recipe or project you see here) let me know.

You can leave a comment on this blog post, email me at info@papertuesday.com, or find us on facebook or twitter.  I’d love to hear from you!

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Graphic Portraits: Adventures in Wasting Time

So most of my blog posts up until now have been tutorials or recipes.  You know, I try to teach you something that I’ve been working on.  Today is a little bit of a departure from that.  So stick around or check back next week for a new project.

I have recently been trying  to teach myself how to use different Adobe software — namely Illustrator and Photoshop.  You may have noticed that my recent blog posts have been a little snazzier (see here and here for instance).

So anyway, I thought I’d try a project in illustrator where I basically trace someone’s face and make a graphic portrait out of it.  And this little project has consumed my life!  I haven’t done any real work in days, just making portraits.  Anyway, here’s what I’ve come up with so far:

So whattdya think?  I have been having so much fun doing these, I’ve decided to open up a little Etsy shop doing custom portraits as a side project.  I’m not sure if it’ll be sustainable for any length of time.  They do take a long time to make, but each one goes a little faster.  For instance, the first one I did was of my dog.  It took me about five hours, and it isn’t very good is bad.

He looks so mad.  I’ve taken to calling that one “Angry Hitler Dog.”  Oh well, it’s all a learning experience.

Anyway, sorry there’s no tutorial today.  I just have been enjoying this project so much, I thought I would share.  See you next time!

UPDATE:  I did open a little Etsy shop doing these, and you can see it here.  Also, the FB page for my portrait work is here.  Thanks for all the positive feedback guys!

Do you have a creative hobby?  What have you been working on to waste time?  I’d love to hear about it!  Either leave a comment on this post, or email me: Info@PaperTuesday.com.  Are you on Facebook?  Well, what do you know, so are we!  Come check out our Facebook page.

Oh, and a special thank you to my friends for generously allowing me to share your images with the world!

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Paper Chain Window Screen

A couple of months ago, I started a business.  And my boyfriend oh-so-sweetly offered to give me a desk in his already too-full bookmaking studio to work on.  Well, my business has been steadily expanding, and a few days ago it became clear that the studio wasn’t big enough for the two of us.  So he generously ceded the studio to me and moved his operation to the enclosed back porch.  Which is a long way of telling you that I now have an office to call my own!  First on my agenda?  Redecorating.  Starting with this:

Ugh.  I hate blinds in general, but this Pier 1 chic is especially not my style.  If it were feasible, I would love to just keep the window uncovered.  Unfortunately, we have a neighbor who is kind of . . . um . . . creepy.*  He’s harmless, but I don’t exactly want him watching me work.  So I set out to create something that would let in a lot of light while offering some privacy.  Here’s what I came up with.

Paper chain may not seem like an obvious window covering but once I thought of it, it seemed to make perfect sense.  Paper chain is easy to make with supplies you already have, and it provides the right amount of privacy while still letting in lots of light.  And picking a neutral color palette gives the whole thing an air of grown-up sophistication.

Paper Chain Window Screen

You’ll Need:

  • Paper (see notes below)
  • Double Sided Tape
  • Clear Thumb Tacks
  • Clip Board, Book, or Some Other Hard Flat Surface

1.  First, gather your supplies.  For this project, I used cheap copy paper, calligraphy paper, and newsprint.  The first two papers measured 8-1/2″ x 11″, so no trimming was needed.  I had to cut the newsprint into 8-1/2″ wide strips.

2.  Tear the paper into strips.  The easiest way to do this is to lay a piece of paper on your work surface and place a clip board or book on top of it, with about a 1″ strip of paper exposed.  Grab the end of the strip and, while applying firm pressure to your clip board, quickly tear the strip free.  The process should look something like this:

And you should end up with this:

3.  Repeat the above process until you have a whole bunch of paper strips.  Make sure you keep the strips of different materials separate.

4.  Make your chains. This is just a matter of adhering the opposite ends of a strip with a little double stick tape and adding loops one at a time.  My window measures 32″, so I found that the base chains needed 18 links each.

5. Attach your chains to the inside frame of the window with thumb tacks.  There is no science to this; just randomly pin them into place.  As you do, you’ll start to figure out what should go where.  It’s pretty intuitive, and it will only look good if you aren’t too uptight about placement.

6. Make some longer chains to overlap the base chains, if desired.  I found that my favorite look was when there was some overlap, but not too much.  After trying combinations ranging from seven chains all the way up to twenty, I decided fourteen chains looked the best.

Some Notes On This Project:

  • I chose a combination of white and ivory papers, based on the colors of the best-selling product on my website.  You could certainly choose colors that fit your individual style.  Scrapbook papers would probably work really well.
  • This project involves putting a whole lot of little holes in your window frame.  I don’t care about that, but if you do, you could probably use that sticky tack stuff you use to hang up dorm posters instead of thumb tacks.  If you try that, let me know if it worked!
  • The most important thing about this project is that you don’t over-think it.  I started out by measuring and cutting my paper strips, and it looked all wrong.  For the best results, rip the strips quickly.  Some may only be half an inch wide, others might be an inch and a half.  Imperfection is what this project is all about!

Do you want to make this project but have some questions?  I’d love to answer them.  Either leave a comment on this post, or email me: Info@PaperTuesday.com.  Did you make this project and want to share your pictures with the world?  Well by all means post them on our Facebook page!

*Blake, I can’t imagine you’re reading this.  But if you are, I am sorry I called you creepy.

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