Inviting friends and family to you home for Thanksgiving dinner should be a fun way to show you care, but between cooking for a dozen or more guests, staying on top of dishes, dealing with mountains of leftovers, and preparing your house for company to begin with, hosting Thanksgiving dinner can be stressful. These simple tricks can make the night a little easier.
Months after the series finale of their wildly popular HGTV renovation show, "Fixer Upper," the couple announced they are coming back — with their own network.
Thanksgiving is just around the corner, and if you’re lucky enough to attend a feast at someone else’s house instead of your own, buying a small host or hostess gift is a great way to say, “Thank you for cooking, cleaning, washing an enormous mountain of dishes.” Here are 3 simple ideas that tell your hosts what you’re thankful for this year.
No matter how much you love your cat, you’ll never love the huge mess they can make after a trip to the litter box. If your cat tracks unsanitary litter all over your house, you need to try this highly rated litter mat from Gorilla Grip.
Frozen pipes can be an expensive mess, but keeping your pipes from freezing can be done quickly and cheaply. Don’t run up your heating bill while you’re away on winter vacation. Try these three simple fixes instead.
Keeping your home pest free without baits and snap traps isn’t easy—but maybe you have a soft spot for every living creature no matter how small, or just hate the thought of cleaning up dead mice. That’s where this no-kill mouse trap from Authenzo comes in. With over 430 reviews on Amazon and 4.5 stars, customers are raving about this mouse trap.
Holiday travel picks up from November to New Year’s Day, and odds are you’ll find yourself in a strange hotel bed, pull out couch, or ancient guest room mattress in the next couple of months. But holiday travel plans don’t need to throw a wrench in your sleep schedule. Try these portable blackout blinds for a better night of sleep no matter where you’re resting your head.
More than half of Americans would consider living in a home that's less than 600 square feet, according to a survey done by the National Association of Home Builders. And among Millennials, interest increases to 63 percent.