F&B Christmas 2013Traditional Living Room, Frankfurt

Zimmerdecke: Wevet No.273 Estate® Emulsion
Wände: Dimpse No.277 Estate® Emulsion
Holzarbeiten: Wevet No.273 Estate® Eggshell
Kamin: Mole’s Breath No.276 Estate® Eggshell

Inspiration for a small timeless living room remodel in Frankfurt with gray walls and a standard fireplace —  Houzz
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Marianne Lipanovich added this to How to Keep Your Gift Plants Happy After the HolidaysDec 11, 2017

Living Christmas TreesYou can enjoy a living Christmas tree for several years. Choose a slow-growing or dwarf conifer that will do well in your climate zone. You can’t keep it indoors for long, but it can be brought in for brief periods for several years. During the holiday season. Choose a healthy tree in a 5-gallon, 10-gallon or 15-gallon pot. Because nursery pots aren’t very festive, simply slip it into a larger, more decorative container. Set it in a bright, sunny, somewhat cool spot near a window and away from furnace vents and fireplaces. Water regularly, keeping the soil moist. One trick is to place ice cubes on top of the soil and let them melt.Trees don’t do well inside for very long. Plan on leaving them inside for five to seven days, with a maximum of 10 days. Post-holiday care. Move your tree outside to a sheltered location out of wind and sunlight for about a week. Water deeply, saturating the root ball, and lightly hose off or wipe off the needles to remove the dust. Once the tree has adjusted to outdoor temperatures, move it into a location in full sun and water regularly. Repot if it becomes root-bound. Learn more about living Christmas trees

Victoria Harrison added this to A Day in the Life of a Christmas Tree GrowerDec 21, 2016

When should I buy my tree? “It’s difficult to say which day is best for buying your tree, as this completely depends on the family, the culture and the tradition,” Sam says. “Americans seem to love to get their trees early and enjoy the ambience created for their parties and gatherings throughout December. Russian and Polish customers seem to like to follow their traditions of getting trees just a day or two before Christmas. For our family, we like to get the tree on the first weekend of December.”

Rebecca Gross added this to Postcards From Christmas Around the WorldDec 18, 2016

Real fir in Germany. This natural Christmas tree in Germany has plenty of fun and colorful decorations, and a web of fairy lights on the floor in front of it.

Alison Hodgson added this to The Case for Simplifying Christmas DecorationsDec 12, 2016

Handle the PushbackMichelle Van Loon, whose children are grown, is limiting her Christmas decorations this year to a manger scene, a poinsettia and candles in the windows. “When family members expressed even a whiff of ‘Where’s all our Christmas stuff?’ I asked them if they wanted to help un-decorate in January,” she says. “Conversation over.”It really is as simple as that. MoreSurviving the Christmas Countdown: A Parent’s GuideGift Giving the Simple-ish WayChristmas Cleanup Tips for the Not Naturally Organized

What Houzzers are commenting on:

agnes Moore added this to 2821's ideasDec 20, 2018

good idea for tree, simple too.

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