What’s Blooming Now

It’s a cool, shady morning on the patio, and lots of things are in bloom here – the perfect spot for drinking my coffee – and I thought I’d share some flower photos with you.

When mom was here in early May, we planted some flowers together over Mother’s Day weekend.  Mom planted a big pot of zinnias and coleus right by my front steps, and they are going gangbusters now!  A few weeks ago, the zinnias didn’t seem to be growing very vigorously, and mom told me to start watering more frequently.  That did the trick – it was like hitting the “on” switch, and they started to spring up right away.  I love having this healthy pot of color as a greeting at the front door.

Impatiens and coleus

There is a big rose of sharon by my patio, and this week it started to bloom. It’s gorgeous!  The bees love it, and since there are so many blossoms to keep them busy, they have no interest in bothering me while I sit here and watch them enjoy it.

White rose of sharon with hot pink center

There have been great sales on flowers over the past few weeks, and I found this pot of yellow zinnias at Walmart for about $6. they are adding color on the shepherd’s hook at the edge of the patio.

Potted yellow zinnias

And these big, multi-color zinnias were $4 at Walmart, as well:

Multi-color zinnias

And last but not least, a pot of wave petunias in red, white, and blue-ish.  (Ok, they’re really purple, but in the picture they look pretty blue, and that’s the idea, right?)  I have never had great luck with petunias, but someone told me recently that they secret is to keep pinching them to keep them blooming and to prevent that straggly, leggy look.

Wave petunias in red, white, and blue

What’s blooming at your place right now ? I’d love it if you’d join me on Facebook and share some pics of your own garden!

Enjoy your day!

7 super basic tips for new gas grill users

7 basic tips for new gas grill users

For about two months now I have been experimenting with my gas grill. Until this spring it has always just been a big, black, shiny contraption in the corner of my patio, used mainly by “guest grillers.” I don’t know why it took me until age 45 to discover how easy and convenient it is to use it. I suppose it was a bit intimidating – maybe I thought it would explode (what with the flammable gases and fire and such – after all, there’s a button on the front marked “IGNITION” in bit letters. Eek!).

Despite my former grillaphobia, it turns out that I really enjoy using it! I’m sure this won’t be a surprise to those who are familiar with grilling, but it really cuts down on dirty dishes and keeps all the heat from cooking outdoors, rather than heating up the kitchen. And, of course, you just can’t beat that flavor.

I was afraid of my gas grill! Eek!

If by chance you too are a total newbie at grilling, here are 7 super-basic tips you need to know about grilling. (Note, these tips assume that you have a gas grill in good working order.)

1. Open the lid. Crucial step #1 is to open the lid before you turn on the gas. This is a safety issue, and it matters because you do not want propane filling up the enclosed space that’s created by the closed lid. (A bunch of propane in an enclosed space + a spark for ignition = BOOM.)

2. Turn on the propane and light the grill. Hopefully your grill came with instructions – mine are printed right onto the front panel. (If yours are missing, check the manufacturer’s web site – you will probably find an owner’s manual for your grill there which includes the step-by-step instructions.) Even though grills vary, the basic process should be pretty similar for all models. Now that the lid’s open, you can turn on the value that’s on the top of your propane tank. Turn it until it is completely open. That brings propane up into the burners. Then, with my grill, the instructions say to turn on the middle burner (the “ignition” burner), to high, which allows gas to escape through the holes in the burner. Then I hit the ignition switch, which provides the spark to catch the propane on fire. Once the center burner has flames coming from it, the grill is lit, and I can turn the other two burners on to “high” and they will come on as well. At that point, you can close the lid and allow the grill to sit for 20-30 minutes or until it’s preheated to your needs. Preheating matters – don’t skip it.

3. Brush the grates – twice. Once the cooking grates are nice and warm, brush them with your grill cleaning brush to get rid of any charred bits. Then use a basting brush and lightly oil the grates in the area you’ll use for cooking.

4. Use pans or grate for veggies, fish, fruit. If you’re cooking a meat, you can put the food right on the grates. But if you’re cooking chopped vegetables, fish, or anything tender that might break apart and fall through into the fire, use a pan, grill basket or rack, or foil pan to provide a less penetrable surface for foods to slip through.

5. Direct vs. indirect heat. I believe a chef or expert griller would give you better advice about this than I ever could. But, as a brand new grill user, I have had a lot of success with indirect heat. This means burning a fire on one part of the grill but placing your food on another. When the food doesn’t sit directly over the flame, it gives you much more control over how fast it cooks – and also, how fast it burns. You can move food over the flames to get a bit of that awesome charred flavor, but if you’re a new griller like me, you might try indirect heat until you get really comfortable with grilling.

6. Use a kitchen timer and an instant read thermometer. Some packaged foods, like turkey burgers, will give you specific cooking instructions, such as “grill over direct heat for 5 minutes per side.” In that case, use a kitchen timer and just follow the directions. If you’re cooking cuts of meat or poultry, use an instant read thermometer and refer to a list of safe food temperatures.

7. Turn off the propane. Once you’re done cooking, turn off the burners. That will extinguish the flame, but you still have one more step. Before you close the lid and go enjoy your meal, close the valve on the tank underneath the grill. Otherwise, the rest of your propane will continue to leak out, and your tank will be empty the next time you want to get your grill on!

If you give it a go with your gas grill, I’d love to hear how you make out. I don’t guarantee that the tips above will give you tender, juicy, perfectly cooked food, but I can almost assure you that you will not blow anything up if you follow these steps.  Anyway I hope you’ll enjoy grilling as much as I have this summer, and leave a comment below to let me know how it goes!

Happy grilling, people!

Life is good outside my front door

Life is good. That’s not only what it says on my front door, but also how I feel when I pull into the driveway now and see the cute little shade garden that my mom and I planted on Mother’s Day weekend.

Life is Good

This little garden area has needed attention since I moved into the condo last year on July 2. There was a random mix of oddly placed plants, including some unkempt ivy, a smattering of daffodils, some chives, and two tulips. My front entry was sporting some sad feng shui.

shade garden before picture

My mom’s a great gardener. She has a real eye for design, and I had a pretty clear idea of what plants I was interested in. At my last home (pre-divorce), I had deep, curving beds filled with perennials, and the north-facing bed was dedicated to shade plants. My favorites there were a fern, some hosta varieties, and a groundcover called bugleweed (or ajuga). I knew I wanted to mix in those faves into this new shade bed, and my mom encouraged me to add some annuals for color, including impatiens and coleus. Plus, she helped me pick out a couple of eye-catching pots, and we laid everything out so there would be clusters of different plants as well as some tall focal points. Here’s how it looked before we started digging – everything just sitting in its place waiting to be planted.  We laid everything out in its proposed positions, then shifted it around until it seemed just right.

shade garden layout

Planting with two people makes it move soooo much faster!  It took us maybe an hour to have everything settled into the ground.  My mom planted the big green pot (which was a steal – we found it for $30 at Home Goods!).  She has a knack with containers that I just don’t have.  The white pot of begonias was a bargain for $5 at Menard’s.  In fact, the entire project including two ceramic pots, the hanging basket, perennials, annuals, stepping stone, trowel, and potting soil was less than $150. Not bad!

shade garden after planting

And totally worth it when I look at the new, cheerful view from my front door.

bicycle doormat at my front door

Many thanks to my sweet and generous girlfriends who surprised me with the bicycle doormat and front door sign!  Home, sweet home!

Biking in Baja

It’s May 1!  That’s exciting since it’s the first day of National Bike Month.  And since it’s cold and rainy in Ohio, and not a great day for a ride, this is the perfect time to share with you some beautiful prose and photographs by Susanne Wright, a friend and fellow bicyclist I met through the Slow Bicycle Movement group on Facebook.  Susanne is a freelance writer and tutor living in Mosier, Oregon. She loves books, bikes, beer – and now Baja.

Cactus blooming in Baja

“Toto, I don’t think we’re in Kansas anymore.”

My husband and I recently bid goodbye to our family dream home of twenty years; the house my husband built almost single-handedly when our children were babies, and life appeared long and broad before us. In a way it was and was not. Work, family, commitments, schedules, and long driving commutes all contributed to time passing ever so quickly. Now here we are, my husband and I, more than halfway to the other side of life, still lovers and friends, driving away from the SOLD sign at the end of our driveway. We have a new dream and this one includes Baja and our bikes. We are exhausted as we head south – a two-year remodel, home sale, and move will do that – but we are also giddy with anticipation of what the next three months in Baja will bring us. We already know about Baja’s bright sun, clear blue sea, gorgeous sunsets, and cervezas. What we have yet to discover is Baja on bikes.

SW-desert-biking-1

With a retirement check covering our asses, er, expenses, and our mountain bikes strapped securely inside our towed trailer, we roll ever southward from the rain forests of the Northwest to the mountainous Baja desert. Five days later we finally arrive in that special place on earth where rare cardon cactus forest meets the deep blue Sea of Cortez; a sea so rich in life, so diverse, so biologically blessed, Jacques Cousteau named it the “world’s aquarium.” Its shores just also happen to be crisscrossed with single track.

SW-desert-biking-4

We have one particular ride in mind; a metaphor for our life’s journey thus far. Not a single track to ride one behind the other but a remote road we can ride side by side. Enduring years of hurricanes and drought, this path has evolved into broad stretches so smooth it resembles hardwood and we effortlessly float across but then again, there are rutted, washed out trenches hardened to deep scars, and we traverse at our peril. Unexpected forks in the road force quick decisions which path to take; and just when I think we’ve almost made it, the sand deepens, becomes loose, and my fat, rugged tires instantly fishtail and I am dumped to the ground.

SW-desert-biking-2

At the end of this track lies la bufadora, a gusty marine geyser, and if we are lucky she is
blowing. The road narrows as it winds up the side of a sand dune. We huff our way to the crest and suddenly before us, a bright, sparkling, turquoise sea. We straddle our bikes, silent, taking it in; the tumbling surf, mountainous Isla Cerralvo ten miles out, the briny scent of a shifty onshore breeze, the thunderous percussion of la bufadora, and new, undiscovered trails of spiny green cactus forest. We look to each other. Our water bottles are full. Our adventure is just beginning.

SW-Cordone-Casita-1

Patio Project

Ok, so, after a long dry spell, let’s try to get back to normal life here, shall we?

It’s finally springtime in Ohio!  And my new place has a patio, which until recently looked like this.

A few of my patio, from standing inside the living room.

A few of my patio, from standing inside the living room.

When I moved in last summer, working on this patio was the least of my worries.  (Remember there was a crazy long list of indoor projects that needed to be tackled!)  So I used it a couple of times last year and figured I’d get around to it someday.

Well when we were blessed with a warm spring day a few weeks ago, I got the itch to do something pronto and make this patio more usable.

The first thing I had to do was get rid of the old.  The Adirondack chairs you see out there were a gift from my aunt and uncle, and I had used them for years until they rotted. Those had to go – and since they were too heavy for me to lift, I unscrewed each of them into three pieces and hauled them to the dumpster on my little red wagon. The fire pit, rusty tables, and old whiskey barrel had to go, too (much to the dismay of the colony of earthworms who were living underneath.)  Did you know that when you list free stuff on one of those Facebook selling walls that people do battle to be the first to claim it?  Seriously – even rusty and old stuff!  Those were hauled off to a new home within an hour.

So I swept it all up, ignoring the giant crack in the patio which is going to be ignored this year and perhaps next year, too, until I can afford to redo the concrete.  (It adds character.  Or that’s what I’m choosing to believe.)  And then… furniture!

Big Lots has a pretty good selection of mix and match patio furniture, and I was able to find a new set that I liked for a decent price.  Four chairs, the table, umbrella, side table, and throw pillows were under $300.

And with new furniture, the patio is taking shape!

And with new furniture, the patio is taking shape!

I added a few little floral accents, too…

plant-stand-in-corner-of-patio

A plant stand from my old kitchen looks cute in the corner – I think I need a couple more plants!

hanging-flower-basket-on-patio

A hanging pot in the corner with what I think are geraniums. And, a little yellow ranunculus to be planted in the ground.

flowers-in-bicycle-planter

And here’s the cute bicycle planter that was given to me last year.  I’m planning to spray paint it a bright color so it really pops on the patio!

patio-from-the-grass

And here’s the view from the grassy, shaded area just off the patio. A very kind person has offered to power wash the patio for me which should help clean up the concrete and make this area look nice and bright!  And I have a few little accents still to add – I’ll post pictures of those soon, as well.

Looking back on all the places I’ve lived, I believe this is my first-ever patio or deck.  I’ve never really had an outdoor living space like this, so I’m looking forward to making some great new memories with friends on the patio this year!

Happy spring!

Thoughts on loss

Thoughts on loss

For the past month, I’ve been in a far away place. Most of the fun things I talk about and share here (makeup, cooking, recipes, and even biking) have been far, far from my mind. If I’d been writing during the past month, it might have been a three-part series called, “On Loss.”

  • Loss: Part 1 would have been about the loss of a long-term friendship which had been wandering off course for some time and which recently came to a painful end
  • Loss: Part 2 would have been about my best friend’s adult son, who committed suicide in a dramatic and thoughtfully planned way
  • Loss: Part 3 would have been about one of my dogs and her sudden passing from cancer

For a number of reasons, as the last month has unfolded, I did not write this three-part series. One reason is obvious and simple – my real life and real loved ones needed my attention. Another reason is because even if I had the time to write it, I didn’t have the peace of mind. When I sit down to write almost anything, it begins with a jumble of ideas that are at the very cusp of converging into some rational thought. I can’t sit down at the keyboard until there is some semblance of organization to the jumble – for me, putting words on the screen is when they go from being disjointed to cohesive. And lately, all of these thoughts on loss have been too disparate and raw and splotchy and mismatched to put my fingers to the keys. But the main reason I haven’t written this three-part series is because I just didn’t know how much I wanted to share.

It takes courage for a person to let others see their painful, messy side. I don’t often have that courage and keep the messy stuff to myself. When a situation is painful enough, I’ll let it show a while, but only to those I trust the most, and sometimes just long enough to get some support. Then I cover it meticulously and put it back inside. That way I can take it out and deal with it alone in my own time and on my own terms. But no matter how deliberately I turn away from that pain, it’s only ever a few steps away.  It can be held at bay to serve my convenience – to make it through a work day, perhaps – but nevertheless, it demands to be dealt with.

This month I have been overwhelmed by the courage of my best friend and her family as they have openly and willingly shared their pain. My friend’s dear son Taylor is gone and is never coming back, and in her circumstances I know I would have exposed that pain to a chosen few, just long enough to survive it, and then crawled back inside my shell to lick my wounds alone. Her approach has been the opposite – to totally reveal herself (mainly via social media) about her family’s loss, about her utter helplessness and emptiness, about the Taylor-shaped hole in her heart. Rather than taking a few steps away to deal with it privately, she prefers to open up and let others in. It is as Rumi says: “The wound is where the light enters.”

I cannot say how much I admire the bravery necessary to bare her soul in this way. And, I can’t begin to describe the outpouring of love and caring she has received in response. Even when she’s busy at work or occupying her mind with other things, I know her pain is only a few steps away – and, with the support of hundreds of connections, ties loosely made during 50 years of living, support too is always within reach.

Loss is vicious. Grief begs desperately for immediate relief, but no cure exists. Time helps, but not completely and never fast enough. All that’s left us is to patiently wait, putting one foot in front of another, mechanically functional, until we can arrive at a place where there is a new normal. Loss is near. Grief is near. But if you can bare it (and bear it) with others, support and love are also just a few steps away.

So having suffered a terrible time and learning new lessons about living more openly and sensitively, now I’m going back to putting one foot in front of another and moving on from what the past month has brought. Back to blogging, makeup, recipes, and the weightless fodder that brings me so much pleasure. And surely brighter skies and smoother roads, too, are just a few steps away.

In honor of my dear friend Ginny and her son, Taylor, please consider performing a random act of kindness, such as paying for the person next to you in the drive-through line or grocery store. Then share your story of kindness on the Paying Forward For Taylor Facebook group. These stories of kindness are both a way of remembering Taylor’s gentle, loving spirit, but also of sharing with Ginny and her family a moment of sweetness that has resulted from their recent tragedy. She and her family take solace in these stories. Thank you for paying it forward.

Gonna Eat That (While Blogging): Mashed Avocado Spread

Recipe reviews and tried and true recipes from my kitchen

Maybe it’s because I was starving, but this tastes soooooo good.  This is what I’m eating while working on the blog today.  It’s a ripe avocado seasoned with some garlic powder, garam masala, and kosher salt. Mush it all up and spread it on a couple of rice cakes. Gluten-free, healthy fat, crunchy goodness. This will not be my last go-round with this particular treat. Yum!

Mashed avocado on a rice cake

What I’m eating while working on the blog today: mashed avocado on a rice cake.


A breakthrough with baked powders

In September I shared with you how much I hate baked powder cosmetic products.  I’m always seduced by their in-palette beauty, and yet their color payoff always disappoints.  Then recently, that changed – I had a breakthrough.

20-shades-of-baked

Over the years I’ve bought, then returned or given away, many baked eye shadow products. The one I kept, despite what I considered lackluster performance, was the 20 Shades of Baked palette by Laura Geller.  The palette itself is gorgeous, and I always had high hopes that I’d find a way to transfer the beauty of the powders from the palette to my eyes.

Anyway, one morning I was looking for some rich, shimmery purple shadow to go with the day’s outfit, and I once again pulled out 20 Shades of Baked.  I changed up the way I apply them, and guess what – they’re insanely pretty.  And not just on the palette, but on the eyes.  It’s all in the tools and techniques.

20-shades-of-baked-closeup

If you’ve tried baked eyeshadows and been underwhelmed, give these few tips a shot and see if it changes the experience for you.  I’m going to keep experimenting with it myself, and with different baked powders like highlighters, and see how things go.  But this morning’s epiphany revealed:

  • Apply with a C brush.  With most products, the applicator makes all the difference, and the same is definitely true with baked shadow.  While the C brush I used has soft bristles, they’re short and compact, which gives the brush a little more muscle.  In the past I’ve tried to brush over the surface of the shadow with a long-bristled brush, and it just didn’t pick up any color – which is what I mistook for poor color payoff.  Instead, I used the C brush to pounce firmly into the surface of the shadow. The short, compact bristles really dig into the powder this way and pick up a lot more product. If you’re looking for a C brush, here are my two faves.  The C brush from E.L.F. is about $6 and is pretty good. The Sedona Lace C brush #305 is $13.95 and is uh-ma-zing.  (It’s the perfect balance of firm and soft. So it packs on the color and still feels good on the skin.  I love all of my Sedona Lace brushes. I recommend their synthetic line with the pink and black bristles. This 12-piece professional makeup brush set is my holy grail for brushes, and as with all Sedona Lace products, they’re less expensive than Sigma and other brands.)

Sedona-Lace-305

  • And finally, build the color.  Using your loaded C brush, pack the color onto your lid with a dabbing or pouncing motion.  And if the first coat doesn’t give you the intensity you’re after, apply more, building the color in light layers until you reach your desired effect.

Sporting the baked purple shadow, I walked into a colleague’s office, and she immediately commented on how pretty my eye makeup was that day.  You know that feels like a million bucks!  And it’s great when an underused product from your stash rises to the top of the heap and becomes a fave.  Try the tips above with the baked shadow (or any shadow in your collection that seems to underperform) and let me know what you think!

Have a great day!

Stephanie


 

YOU can bike 1,000 miles in 2016

I’m going to ride my bike 1,000 miles this year.  Want to ride along?

first-ride-of-2016

First ride of 2016. Only 990 more miles to go.

It sounds like a lot of mileage, but like anything else in life, if you break it into manageable chunks, it’s very doable.  It’s so doable, in fact, that a newbie can do it.  YOU can do it.  I know this because I have done it before, and I started out as a total noob.

Before we do the math and figure out how you can ride a thousand miles this year, let’s start with why you might want to.  Check out this article from the New York Times entitled, “The Right Dose of Exercise for a Longer Life.”   If you don’t feel like reading it, here are the nuts and bolts – get at least 150 minutes of exercise each week, of which 20-30 minutes is vigorous, to maximize the life-lengthening benefits of regular exercise.  That’s not so bad, right?  One hundred fifty minutes of exercise is just 30 minutes a day for five days, allowing for two exercise-free days of sloth, bad weather, and goofing around.  So, do it because it’s good for you.  But the NYT doesn’t say you have to ride your bike 1,000 miles to get those benefits – it just so happens that if you choose to do your 30 minutes (ish) of exercise five days a week on a bicycle, you will ride that 1,000 miles whether you plan to or not. When you work it out on paper, it looks something like this:

How to bike 1,000 miles in a year

See?  Doable.

A few important suggestions and things to note…

  • You need a few pieces of gear to make this plan work: a bike, and a helmet.  Wear sunglasses to protect your eyes, not only from the sun but from any debris in the air. And sunscreen!  (Take care of your skin, ladies!)
  • You do not need Lycra pants, click-in shoes and pedals, or any other expensive gear.  But if you’re going to invest, safety gear for your bike comes first – like a headlight, blinking taillight, and a mirror so you can see traffic approaching from behind you.
  • If you have any medical concerns about whether you should start exercising, see your doc.
  • Download  an app like Map My Fitness to track your mileage.
  • 10 mph on a bicycle is a slow, comfortable pace.  You really can do this.
  • If it’s been a while since you’ve ridden a bike, start on flat ground and take it easy. Focus on enjoying the breeze in your face, the sunshine, and the feeling of freedom that biking brings.  The mileage will come.

After you’re biking for a while, some days you’ll ride for 35 minutes, and others you may ride for hours.  Every little mile counts, and the math all comes out in the wash.

The year of my divorce, I biked 1,000 miles. I never intended to, and I didn’t have a plan.  I bought a bike when my ex and I decided to call it quits (my version of the midlife crisis convertible, I suppose), hopped on in April, and with the support and instruction of a friend, I had ridden 1,000 miles by December.  When I started in April, it had been a while since I had exercised regularly, and the first time I rode 5 miles I felt so accomplished.  By August of that summer, I had completed a 60-mile ride.  If my body could do this, I believe your body can too.

You can start in April as I did, or you can start sooner – the choice is yours.  Just go.  Get on, and go.  Your 1,000 miles is waiting!

Best drug store makeup products: Jordana Cosmetics

I love high-end cosmetics.  Brands like Benefit, Too Faced, and Urban Decay make me swoon! But, there are some smokin’ deals to be had at the drug store, and today I wanted to shine a light on one brand in particular: Jordana.

Never heard of Jordana? I’m not surprised.  I hadn’t either, until a YouTube beauty blogger mentioned it in one of her videos and I went racing over to Walgreen’s to see what the fuss was about.  By the way, as far as I know, you can only get Jordana at Walgreen’s pharmacies, on the company’s web site (Jordana Cosmetics), and at my favorite place, Amazon.  (And at Walgreen’s, it’s hard to find.  It typically isn’t on the big wall of beauty with all the brands you know, like Cover Girl and Maybelline.  I have always found it in a waist-high display that’s not well labeled, and in my pharmacy it’s attached to the register counter that’s located in the cosmetics area.)

Anyway there are two products from Jordana that I love and keep on hand at all times. The first is their product called the Jordana Twist & Shine Moisturizing Balm Stain.

Jordana Twist & Shine Balm Stains

These are jumbo lip crayons, and they’re a steal at $2.99 each!  The color applies well, feels reasonably creamy on the lips, has no objectionable makeup smell or taste, and lasts.  And there’s one color in particular, Honey Love, which I swear would look good on literally everyone – it’s just a classic, rich, my-lips-but-better color that’s flattering for any skin tone.  I have a handful of these crayons in varying colors, plus about 3 of Honey Love that I keep in my purse, at the office, and at home. You’ve got to check these out.  They’re right on par with the other drug store makeup brand crayons that run $9-$13 each.

And the other thing I love from Jordana is their mascara – specifically their Best Lash Extreme Volumizing Mascara.  It’s ridiculously well priced at about $6 a tube.  I have tried a zillion (exaggerating? perhaps a smidge) brands of mascara, both drug store and high end.  And I always have the same problem – they end up under my eyes by the end of the day.  Even against high-end brands like Too Faced’s Better than Sex mascara and Benefit’s They’re Real, the Jordana Best Lash Extreme Volumizing Mascara holds its own.

There are so many great drug store makeup products out there, and I’ll share more with you soon.  But for now, give these a try.  They’re great products, made better by the fact that they’re so affordable! If you give them a shot I’d like to hear what you think, so please come back and leave me a note.

Happy shopping!

Stephanie

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