It’s Flu season, and that means germs! Time to protect yourself, but if you’re like me you probably hate the smell and ickiness of commercial hand sanitizers. Lucky for us, it’s pretty easy to make your own since the main ingredient in most is rubbing alcohol.
For this week’s #MakersWednesday, we’re going to DIY some germ prevention!
How to make your own hand sanitizer:
1. Mix 1 part rubbing alcohol with 1 part witch hazel
2. Add a few drops of jojoba oil and vanilla fragrance. (Make sure you use a fragrance or essential oil that is skin safe!)
That’s it – this recipe is easy peasy, yummy and clean!
Do you have any DIY solutions for everyday problems! Whip up a batch and share it on Twitter or Instagram with the tag #MakersWednesday so we can DIY, too!
Welcome to #MakersWednesday, where we take a moment mid-week to celebrate creativity in all its forms!
I’ve been really into baths lately. Maybe it’s because I’m getting old and the hot water really does help with the stiff joints. 🙂
A bath tea is just like it sounds – a tea bag you put in the bath. In this one I combined dried Chamomile flowers, which are said to be relaxing and calming with dried Calendula (Marigold) flowers, which are said to help with inflammation and sore muscles. I added a few drops of lavender essential oil for good (relaxing) measure to the reusable tea bag.
How do you use your crafty skills to take better care of yourself? We’d love to see whatever you’re making! Please post it on Twitter or Instagram and add the tag #MakersWednesday so we can share in the creative juices!
Fear plays such a huge role in building a business, because, well, it’s scary. (I’m not alone in this right??)
A while back, I was feeling a lot of anxiety and decided to write down what I was afraid of:
Last week, Tara Swiger’s Starship and the OMHG chat, were all about Holiday Sanity.
Check out our 10 tips for an insanity-free holiday season
One thing that keeps coming up is how overwhelming the holiday orders + holiday craft fairs are. I hear that!
I beg you to have patience with everything unresolved in your heart and to try to love the questions themselves as if they were locked rooms or books written in a very foreign language. Don’t try to search for the answers, which could not be given to you now, because you would not be able to live them. And the point is to live everything. Live the questions now. And then perhaps one day, far in the future, you will gradually, without ever knowing it, live your way into the answer.
– Rainer Maria Rilke