DIY Throw Pillows and Vintage Artwork: One Room Challenge Week 3

Hi, everyone! I’m back for week 3 of the One Room Challenge.

If you’re finding me through the One Room Challenge, welcome to my home on the internet! I’m Avery and I live in rural Iowa with my husband. You can learn more about me here, and see some of my previous design work in my kitchen. My design style is cozy, whimsical, and collected. I’ll be sharing my One Room Challenge progress on my Holland Avenue Home Instagram. Thanks for following along!

Here’s a recap of my posts for the One Room Challenge so far.

Week 1: Cozy Eclectic Master Bedroom Design Plan

Week 2: Moody Accent Wall

And here’s a reminder of my vision for our colorful, cozy, eclectic Master Bedroom Update. master bedroom moodboardThis is what the view looked like after I painted a moody accent wall . (Paint color details can be found in my Week 2 post!)


I said last week that the accent wall made such a difference that I would be happy to stop there and call it good. But I am so glad I kept going, because the new pillows and artwork add so much personality and warmth!

Here’s what our bedroom looks like after the addition of some custom throw pillows and special vintage artwork.



The colorful fabric on the pillows makes everything feel so warm!


The indigo throw at the end of the bed is from the Chelsea Flea Market in New York City. I picked it up on my trip to New York a few weeks ago for the Better Homes & Gardens Stylemaker Celebration. (My recap post is still coming. I’ve been busy!)


The Pillows and Indigo

When I saw the berry colored floral bird fabric at Mood, I knew instantly that it needed to be in my house. It is my “spirit fabric”. It’s like a spirit animal, but fabric. If I were a pillow, I would be this floral bird pillow. I decided I needed to find Ben’s “spirit fabric” since it’s his bed, too, so I found this green plaid flannel that I knew he would love. Now we have both of our “spirit fabrics” as pillows for our bed, and I’m pretty giddy about it. I already had the navy euro pillows from Ikea.

My original plan was to sew standard shams from the bird fabric to place in front of the euro pillows, but after doing some research about proper bed making I decided that it would be better to sew two 20×20 pillow covers. The advantage to this decision is that if I ever get tired of them on my bed (which I don’t foresee), I could always put them on my couch. I couldn’t put two standard shams on my couch. (Well… I guess I can do whatever I want… but in the design world, that might be silly!) I bought the lumbar pillow form from Hobby Lobby, and I already had the two 20×20 pillow inserts for the bird fabric.

I’m absolutely in love with how everything came together, and the warm colors and faded indigo throw are a match made in heaven. I’ve recently been attracted to darker, moodier colors, and this new bedding fits right in with those changing preferences.

The Artwork

When Courtney from Dandy Roll reached out about partnering together, it only took one glimpse at their Instagram page for me to say “YES YES YES!”

I met Courtney in Joplin when we both had paper companies and sold greeting cards and art prints at craft fairs. She now owns a boutique in Rogers, Arkansas, with her husband. Dandy Roll has a wide selection of curated vintage prints. Whether you’re looking for botanical printsvintage maps, or my favorite, vintage bird prints, she has it all.

Here are a few of my favorites that she has available online right now.

bird print

No. 1 | Vintage birds


No. 2| Pigeon print


I’ve also had my eye on this Oak Stopper Carafe.

I love everything that Courtney has curated for Dandy Roll, but the prints she sent me have a special significance for me and Ben.

I asked if she had any vintage maps of Iowa, and she did! That got my wheels turning, and I had the idea to frame a series of maps that represent the places that Ben and I have immediate family. She happened to have three maps (all from the same series) that I could frame as a set! From left to right, the maps are Turkey (where Ben’s parents live), Iowa (where Ben’s sister and her family, Ben’s brother, and we live), and Kentucky (where my parents and sister live). This personal touch is very special to us. I love vintage maps of all sorts, but it is very cool to have a visual representation of the places that are dear to us.

They are the perfect addition to this moody green accent wall, and I love the vintage warmth and personality that they add to this view.

Thank you, Courtney, for adding such a special treasure to our home!


After a few inquiries on Instagram, I said I would share a tutorial for the pillow covers I made. I don’t have time to include them in this evening’s post, but I will share that tutorial with some photos as soon as I can!

I originally planned to stain our Ikea nighstands this week, but after seeing them against the moody accent wall, we decided to leave them. We were going to stain them so there would be more contrast, but after adding the darker paint color we liked the look of the lighter wood. (Especially because the lamp legs, headboard, doors, and trim are all darker wood). Yes, it is one less change for the update, but I wasn’t going to do something just for the sake of blogging about it. We like them just the way they are, so I’m calling it good!

This week I will start on my updates for the sunroom (which is just on the other side of that door in the photo above). I’ll be clearing it out, finishing the white paint, and starting my mural that is inspired by the floral bird fabric! Aside from styling the rest of our bedroom, the sunroom will be the majority of the next three weeks of the challenge. I know that the hand-painted mural will be time consuming, but I find painting to be very therapeutic. Ben will be volunteering to run sound for the local high school’s theater production, so I’ll have quite a few evenings home by myself to paint paint paint (and paint some more.)

That’s all for this week! If you’re looking for a CHEAP and high-impact way to make a big change in your bedroom, new pillow covers are the way to go. You don’t need to buy all new bedding or new pillows. Just recover pillows you already have! I have white sheets and duvets on all of our beds so that I can easily switch out pillow covers when I want a style change. 

I’ll be back next Thursday with more progress on my Cozy Eclectic Master Bedroom Update. Be sure to check out all of the other Guest Participants in the One Room Challenge to follow along with their progress!

I’ll share behind the scenes sneak peeks on my Instagram Stories this week, so follow along there if you want the inside scoop on mural painting before next Thursday! If you’d like to be reminded when new posts go live, enter your email in the “Brighten my Inbox” tab on the right side of your screen. 

Thanks for following along with me here on Holland Avenue Home, and don’t forget to follow along with the rest of the One Room Challenge Blog to see all of the Featured and Guest Designers!

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(UPDATE: Don’t miss the last three posts for this six-week challenge!)

Hand-Painted Modern Chinoiserie Mural: One Room Challenge Week 4

Ikea Dresser Makeover: One Room Challenge Week 5

Cozy Eclectic Master Bedroom Before & After: One Room Challenge Week 6


Diy Painted Gingham Pumpkins

Is there any thing cuter than a gingham painted pumpkin?

I couldn’t say no to these little white pumpkins at the grocery store yesterday, and when I got home they were practically BEGGING for me to paint them. It was more time consuming than I expected, but painting is very therapeutic for me so I enjoyed every minute!


I thought these would be pretty cute, but I am AMAZED at just how adorable they turned out!


You only need two colors of acrylic paint if you’re using a white pumpkin. I’d recommend looking for pumpkins with very defined vertical lines, and an even number of sections. That will make painting the vertical lines much easier.

Here is a step-by-step photo timeline for how to paint a gingham pumpkin of your own!


  • White pumpkin
  • Small, round tip paintbrush
  • 2 colors of acrylic paint (Black and white can mix to become your gray for a black and white gingham pattern. You can also use a color, like the sage, and add a little bit of black to make your darker color)
  • 2 paper plates (one for paint and one for pumpkin)

Step 1: Paint vertical stripes around your pumpkin with your lighter color (For a black and white gingham pattern, use gray for steps one and two). If your pumpkin has defined vertical lines and an even number of “sections”, just follow those lines. You need an even number of vertical stripes for the white/grey pattern to continue appropriately. If your pumpkin doesn’t have well defined lines, just draw your own. The thicker the stripe, the larger your gingham pattern will be. Don’t worry about having perfectly straight lines- the curvature of the pumpkin makes it difficult to achieve perfection here.

Step 2: Begin painting horizontal stripes that are the same width as your vertical stripes. For a medium size pumpkin, I had three horizontal stripes.

Step 3: Where the lighter colored stripes overlap, paint the intersection with your darker color. (Black if you’re doing a black and white gingham).

You might want to use a small paintbrush to paint the outlines of your stripes, and then fill in with a larger brush. I started off with a larger flat tip brush, and switched to a round tip brush because it was easier to get a clean line. I’d recommend using a small, round tip brush for everything.

Step 4: Admire your adorable pumpkin!

Step 5: Share this photo below on Pinterest or Facebook!

pinterest gingham pumpkins


$200 Kitchen Update: Sources and Process

*This post contains affiliate links*

A few weeks ago, I posted the full reveal of our DIY kitchen update. (If you missed it, check it out here!) With $200 and about a week of hard work, our kitchen was transformed from this…


into this!


There were three major changes made in the kitchen, but everything else came from small (and free!) adjustments.

First, paint. I painted all of our cupboards with Annie Sloan Chalk Paint from The Purple Painted Lady. I also painted the backsplash, soffit, window frame, wall trim, and all of the walls with bright white paint that we already had. The second major change was the colorful 9×12 area rug from Wayfair. (We bought it when it was on a really big sale. I check pretty regularly because people keep asking me about it, but the rug has been a lot more expensive recently.) The third change was the new gold hardware from Amazon. I searched for this specific style of hardware for months until finding a solution that was in my price range. (More on that later)

A few people have asked me, “Why chalk paint?”. I had an answer before I actually did the painting, but now that I have seen the results, I have an excited “way more information that you could ever want to know” response! I knew that I wanted to update our kitchen, but a full remodel was never an option (and I didn’t want it to be!). I started looking for creative, affordable solutions to DIY my way to the kitchen in my dreams. I think that painting the cupboards is the cheapest and most dramatic way to completely change the look and feel of your kitchen. The best part is, with a little time and a lot of hard work, you can do it all yourself!

I decided to use Annie Sloan Chalk Paint after my mom used it to paint a giant china cabinet. I thought this would be a similar process to painting my cupboards. The traditional method of painting kitchen cabinets requires taking off all of the doors and hardware, sanding the wood, priming, and painting before replacing the doors and hardware. When you use chalk paint, the doors can stay on the hinges, you don’t have to sand or prime, and the process goes much faster! Chalk Paint also requires a sealer wax to protect the paint. I used clear wax for a modern look, but you can use black or white wax for a rustic or distressed vibe. You apply the wax in 2-3 thin coats with a wax brush, and it dries clear and hard. This entire process took about a week of working every day. My husband helped me whenever he could, and we had a few late nights painting just for fun!

I picked out Annie Sloan Pure White for the uppers and Annie Sloan Duck Egg Blue for the lowers. The Purple Painted Lady is an excellent online stockist if you don’t live near someone that sells Annie Sloan. They delivered my paint and brushes quickly and safely, and included a ton of informational resources about using the paint.

The chalk paint is more expensive per ounce, but it is more economical because of the coverage it offers. I bought one quart of AS Duck Egg Blue for the lowers ($34.95), and one quart of AS Pure White for the uppers ($34.95). It may seem expensive to pay $35 for a tiny can of paint, but one quart of blue was enough to do two coats of paint on all of my lower cabinets and my hoosier cabinet, with a good amount of paint left over for another project! The quart of white paint was enough for three coats on the uppers (with not much left to spare). I couldn’t believe how far this paint went, and loved how smooth it was to apply. My mom recommended using Purdy brushes to apply the Chalk Paint. I found a pack of three brushes at Lowes for $20. I used the 1 inch and 1.5 inch brushes the most.

I used AS Clear Wax and a Wax Brush from The Purple Painted Lady. The “Ultimate Waxing Brush” is definitely an investment at $25, but it made a huge difference in the waxing process. The wax has an interesting texture that reminded me of Crisco. The large, round wax brush with thick bristles made the application easier. I won’t go into great detail about the waxing process, but you can find great tutorials from The Purple Painted Lady! I keep linking to her site because the information I found there made this project painless and stress-free!

Here is my cost breakdown for the paint and painting supplies:

48 Ultimate Waxing Brush – WHITE HAIR
$25.00 x 1
43 Annie Sloan Clear Wax
$24.95 x 1
21 Duck Egg Blue Chalk Paint® Quart
$34.95 x 1
40 Pure White Chalk Paint® Quart
$34.95 x 1

Subtotal: $119.85
Discount: $0.00
Shipping: $15.00
Sales Tax: $0.00
Total: $134.85

My total from The Purple Painted Lady was $134.85, and the Purdy brushes were $20.

Grand Total for Paint and Painting Supplies: $154.85!

The second big update was the hardware. I fell in love with the Kohler Purist 3″ handles, but could NOT believe their price! These handles were $25 a PIECE.

I needed 17 handles for my cupboards and hoosier cabinet. That would have been $175 for these handles, not including buying knobs! That’s more than I spent on the entire project! I searched for months for a similar hardware style, and couldn’t find something similar enough and cheap enough. I found these handles that were a similar style, but still too expensive at $4.20 a piece, and were not available in gold!

I finally found these (that honestly look EXACTLY the same as the Kohler handles) for $1.50 a piece on Amazon! My matching knobs were $1.15 a piece.


Handles + Knobs

I ordered the pack of 20 knobs, and the pack of 20 handles for a total of $53. I had an Amazon gift card from our wedding for $50, so I only paid $3 for all of the hardware!

The handles I had before were 3 inch handles, so the new 3 inch handles didn’t require any drilling! (Measure the distance between the handle holes on your cabinets if you want to replace your handles! The distance might not be 3 inches. These handles come in a few different lengths.)

The cabinets used to have knobs in the middle of the doors. I filled these holes with wood filler BEFORE painting my cabinets. I applied the wood filler, waited for it to dry completely, and then sanded the area smooth. I gave the rest of the doors a good sanding by hand to remove some of the varnish on the wood. Have your vacuum handy for this step! After the painting and waxing were complete, my husband Ben drilled new holes in the corner of each door for the knobs. We needed to buy new screws from the hardware store because the screws that came with the handles were not deep enough for our thick cabinets.

$154 for paint and painting supplies, plus $53 for hardware puts this project at $207. 

(Though it was only $157 for us because of the Amazon gift card!) I used half a gallon of white paint that we already had in the house for the window frame, the backsplash, soffit, trim, and walls. The church gave us a $1,000 budget, but I wanted to keep the cost as low as possible. We considered replacing the linoleum floors, but that would have been about $350. The floors are in fine condition, so replacing them would have just been a cosmetic update. I was so grateful for the church’s support of this project, and wanted to be as frugal as possible! We decided to spend our own money on the giant rug. This acts as a temporary flooring solution in our kitchen, and is something we can take with us wherever we live in the future. Instead of sinking $350 of the church’s money into floors that didn’t need to be replaced, we spent about $250 of our own money on a rug that we will have forever! I was reluctant to spend that much money, but Ben made the valid point that this rug is acting as a flooring solution AND a decorative element. It was cheaper than replacing the flooring, and is ours to take with us wherever we live in the future.

Now that all of the sources are covered, I will make a list of the exact process we used for anyone that is interested.

  • Bought paint and wax from The Purple Painted Lady
  • Filled knob holes with wood filler. Wait to let dry. Sand well. Give the cabinets a good sanding if they have a shiny varnish. This will help the paint adhere to the surface better.
  • Degreased cabinets with Dawn degreasing soap. This step is very important. If there are any grease spots on your cabinets, they will show through the paint- no matter how many coats you apply! I used a new sponge to apply the soap and scrub the cabinets. We also had to use a razor to scrape black gunk out of some crevices in the cabinets next to the stove. This was grease buildup from years and years of stovetop cooking. I cannot emphasize enough how important the cabinet cleaning is! Chalk paint does not require much surface prep, so make sure to do this one step very, very thoroughly! We scrubbed, rinsed, sanded, and vacuumed our cabinets three times. This took quite a while, but was worth the time and effort! If you do not properly prepare the surface, the quality of your painting won’t matter and they will turn out poorly. Some people recommend using a mineral spirit solution to prepare the cabinets, but the Dawn soap worked well for us.
  • Applied first thin coat of paint. It does not take a lot of paint to cover the surface, and I was amazed at how little paint was necessary to get a good first coat. Apply in thin coats and allow to dry thoroughly between coats. The Purple Painted Lady has great resources for these steps. I should probably note that I only painted the outsides of our cabinets, except for the cabinets with the exposed shelving. I took the doors off of those two cabinets a few months ago because I love the look of exposed shelving.
  • Applied second (and, where necessary, third) coats of paint. I applied two coats of blue, but the white paint needed three coats for good coverage.
  • Applied wax in two to three thin coats. I only did two coats on the frames of the cabinets, but did three coats on the doors and drawer faces because they will receive the most use.
  • Drilled new holes for cabinet handles in the corner of each door.
  • Painted backsplash, soffit, window frame, trim, and walls with bright white paint.
  • We also removed the window screens, which brightened the kitchen quite a bit. We will put them back in the spring when the windows can be opened! The screens popped right out, and will easily pop back in when we need them.




our kitchen rug




That was a lot of information, but I found a few longer posts really helpful throughout the process! If you are about to embark on a DIY adventure of your own, just go for it! It will be a lot of hard work, but painting provides immediate results in the most affordable way! I would be happy to answer any questions you still have about the process. 

Thanks for reading!


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Before & After: A Bright, Affordable DIY Kitchen Update

(this post contains affiliate links)

*Update* I recently wrote a post about how this project looks two years later! You can read all about it and find answers to frequently asked questions in the post below. I’ve also installed subway tile since this original post.

Chalk Painted Kitchen Cabinets Two Years Later

If you’re finding me for the first time through this post, welcome to my home on the internet! I’m Avery and I live in a charming 1910 Craftsman style parsonage in rural Iowa with my husband, Ben. You can learn more about me here, and see some of my previous design work in my Basement Family Game Room, High Style, Low Budget Sunroom from the Spring 2019 One Room Challenge, and Creating a Cozy Home Library. My design style is warm, whimsical, and collected. I love sharing real-life home inspiration for people like me who want big style with a tiny budget. You can follow along with my homemaking adventures and thrifting trips & tips on the Holland Avenue Home Instagram.

I am thrilled to finally share about our DIY kitchen remodel! My husband and I live in a 1910 craftsman style parsonage in small town Iowa. Ben is the pastor at our church, and we have been incredibly blessed to live in this home! Our church owns and maintains the house, so we only make small changes and updates. We are fortunate that the church and previous ministers have maintained this house very well, so we have only made minor decor changes to suit our preferences. (painting the walls and updating a few light fixtures).

This house is full of beautiful, original wood trim, built-ins, and doors from 1910. But, the kitchen was expanded and remodeled sometime in the 1980’s. The dark wood cupboards had normal wear and tear, and the off-white linoleum floors had seen better days. The church gave us a small budget to “redo” the kitchen, and I wanted to keep the cost as low as possible. We don’t need new appliances or fixtures or flooring, so I found creative ways to brighten and update the room without spending much money. I read every article out there about painting kitchen cupboards, and decided to go for it!

Here are some before photos of our kitchen. There is only one window above the sink, which didn’t provide much natural light. The dark cupboards sucked any brightness out of the room, and the white floors gave off a hospital vibe that I did not love. The walls used to be a warm terra cotta color, so the newer white paint still had some orange undertones.


img_8005    img_8008 img_8011



I used Annie Sloan Chalk Paint for the cupboards, and would stand behind that decision over and over. A lot of companies are starting to produce “chalk paint”, but Annie Sloan invented it! I used one quart of Pure White to do two coats on the upper cabinets, and one quart of Duck Egg Blue to do two coats on the lowers. Chalk paint is unique because it requires minimal surface prep. The traditional method of painting cabinets requires taking off the hardware and doors, sanding all surfaces, priming, and painting multiple coats. With chalk paint, you remove the hardware, leave the doors on, and don’t need to use primer!

You do need to degrease the cabinets really, really well with a degreasing soap. (I used Dawn). This step is SO important. Please please please do not skip this step or rush through it. If there are any grease spots on your cabinets, the grease will show through the paint no matter how many coats you apply! After scrubbing our cabinets multiple times, I still had a few small spots show through on the uppers. This brings me to my number one tip for a DIY kitchen remodel.

Approach your DIY remodel with realistic expectations.

I did not have perfect, new cabinets before they were painted. They had stains and scratches and wear and tear. While I was painting, I was disappointed that my cabinets didn’t magically look brand new and blemish free. How silly of me! If you start with an old kitchen, you will still have an old kitchen! But don’t let this discourage you from putting in the hard work to give it an update. When you get really, really close and examine the cabinets, they have some imperfections. But do you ever really meticulously examine your cabinets? I know I don’t! Being in our kitchen is so much more pleasant now. It is bright and colorful and full of light. If I could go back, I would still definitely decide to paint the cabinets! So if you’re considering it, but are afraid of the results, just do it! It is the most affordable way to dramatically change the look and feel of your kitchen.

Now that I’ve exhausted the topic of cabinet painting, here is the finished product!


In the “before” photos, every light in the kitchen was on and it still felt like a cave. The “after” photos were taken around the same time of day with NO lights turned on! It is kind of unbelievable what a difference some paint can make in a room. In addition to painting the cupboards, I painted the window frame above the sink, the trim, the backsplash, the soffit, and all of the walls. It felt silly to paint white over white, but the fresh, bright new paint made a huge difference in the brightness of the room.

We considered replacing the floors with a wood-like vinyl, but the $350 price tag was too steep for a cosmetic change. Our floors are in fine condition, so we opted for a giant, colorful rug instead. It adds major coziness to the kitchen.


(A peek at the beautiful wood trim on the outside of the kitchen. I didn’t paint any original wood. Everything in the kitchen was from the 1980’s remodel.)


(I was tempted to take everything off the sides and top of the fridge so that it looked cleaner and more magazine-esque. But I didn’t, because my house has stuff in it. I have stuff on my fridge, and I’m okay with that. I wish more Pinterest posts showed real kitchens with real stuff in them! So there is our stuff. Magnetic poetry, photos, and a card from my grandma.)

The other major update we made was the cupboard hardware. The doors used to have large handles in the very middle of the panel. They reminded me of door knockers. The previous family must have taken them off (good call) because there were only holes in each door, and one handle on the laundry chute. The drawers had old handles that weren’t in great condition. I removed all of the hardware and filled the holes on the doors with wood filler before painting.  The hardware I wanted would have cost a small fortune (about $10 a handle… not joking). After months of searching, I found almost exactly the same style on Amazon for about $1 a piece. I used a $50 Amazon gift card from our wedding, so the total for 20 knobs and 20 handles came out to $3.53. I was so happy about that!


When making design decisions for the kitchen, I initially leaned towards a minimal, modern vibe with all neutral elements. I was thinking of white uppers and black lowers, with modern accents and not much color. But as I browsed Pinterest for inspiration, I undoubtedly gravitated towards bright kitchens with a lot of color- specifically that perfect shade of blue green. I can’t deny it, it is and will always be my favorite color. I decided to be true to my own style instead of what is currently trendy, and I am so glad that I did.

I wholeheartedly believe that nothing you truly love will ever go out of style.

So when you are designing a new space, keep in mind your personal preferences and tastes instead of relying on Pinterest to tell you what’s trendy. Look to the rest of your home, and even your wardrobe for inspiration. Some people say that hardware is the jewelry of the kitchen, which makes sense to me because all of my jewelry is simple and gold! It would make sense that I’m drawn to simple gold hardware!



(I’m jumping forward now from 2016 to 2020 through the power of technology. Welcome to the future. I still adore my kitchen. Here are a few updated photos of the kitchen after installing subway tile, refining my personal style 😉 , and switching out the 9×12 behemoth of a rug for something smaller. But not because we spilled anything on it- don’t worry- the rug is better than ever. I just wanted something antique with a little more soul.)

I repurposed this Antique Table as a Kitchen Island, and it adds so much warmth and charm to my kitchen. (I also seriously upped my photography skills, which is fun for me to see!)

I gave our sad pantry a Low Budget Pantry Makeover with Leftover Paint and $20 of Organization Supplies.

Want more details about the cost breakdown, material sources, and the process I used to paint the cabinets? Check out my $200 Kitchen Update: Sources and Process post. And DON’T FORGET to check out my Chalk Painted Kitchen Cabinets Two Years Later update. I answer your most frequently asked questions since this original post was published four years ago, and share all of my best tips and tricks for tackling a kitchen project of your own!

Be sure to follow Holland Avenue Home on Instagram for daily snapshots of life and encouragement towards thoughtful homemaking. Want to join the Holland Avenue Home community? Sign up for my Newsletter, then hop over to Facebook and join the Thoughtful Homemakers group for project inspiration, an encouraging community, and behind the scenes of Holland Avenue!

With love,

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Don’t forget to save this post on Pinterest!

Want to see some more affordable transformations?

Check out my Basement Family Game RoomOne Room Challenge High Style, Low Budget Sunroom , and Creating a Cozy Home Library for more inspiration!


Hardware. from Amazon


Rug. from Wayfair

our kitchen rug

Duck Egg Blue Chalk Paint from The Purple Painted Lady

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Pure White Chalk Paint from The Purple Painted Lady

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Annie Sloan Clear Wax from The Purple Painted Lady

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Ultimate Waxing Brush from The Purple Painted Lady

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