Furniture Interiors Inspiration Shopping The Scenery House

Art Above the Couch

February 23, 2018

What art for above the couch.

I know, Penelope. What are we going to do with that big blank wall? We’ve been living our livingroom life with just the blankest wall behind our sectional. About once a month, I look back at it ask my husband, “ugh, what are we going to do with this wall?”

Living Room With Blank Wall

[sectional is the IKEA Kivik in Orrsta Gray | wall color is Benjamin Moore Raccoon Fur]

So first off, I know I want to break up that space on the left with a bookcase. This also solves another of our house problems: we have nowhere to store our books right now. I cannot stop thinking about the Crosby Bookcase from Rejuvenation. It’s been on sale for a long time (which makes me so worried that it will go away for good someday soon) and sometimes, it’s even more on sale. And every time that happens, I promise myself I’ll just order it already. I’m also ready for a refresh on this blanket/pillow situation.

Anyway, this is a post about wall art and not a post about how much I want that bookcase from Rejuvenation, nor is it about blankets and pillows.


Living Room SketchUp Overhead

Ok, so what are we looking at here? This is an overhead view of our living room in SketchUp for you to understand the whole layout. And where that dreamy bookcase will go.

SketchUp Living Room

Here’s a pared down shot as if some of our walls and fireplace were invisible. Whatever, it helps! Ok so now you know what we’re working with.

Are we over gallery walls?

Gallery wall from Avenue Lifestyle

[source: Avenue Lifestyle]

Gallery walls have been around since the Salon was packed to the gills from floor to ceiling with the works of new painters, eager to show off their work. The above gallery wall from Avenue Lifestyle is beautifully executed with great visual balance.

I thought I was getting tired of gallery walls, that they’re overdone and stale, but I realized it’s just that they’ve been done dirty. When big box stores got into the gallery wall game with pre-made sets – with their matching frames and art – something was lost. To make a good gallery wall (much like making a well-decorated room) you need to build it over time with pieces that mean something to you, with things you’ve held onto over time. This is why you should always have something vintage in every room, there’s simply something about age and old quality that adds the depth and character needed to “finish” a space.

Andy and I have collected a lot of prints over the years but not original paintings. I think we could reuse a lot of what we already have and carefully add to it with our photographs and some original pieces from artists we love. But what other ideas are rolling around in my head, making a decision so tough? Well…

What about the gallery grid?


[source: Elle Decoration]

I’ve been seeing some stunning gallery grid walls around the internet these days. They are perfectly spaced with art or photographs in the same style or treatment. I’ve seen them with matching chunky mats and small photographs, using negative space so tidily.

Tidiness and minimalism are two things I gravitate toward but am often incapable of executing because I just like too much stuff. Also among my concerns (I told you, this whole thing has been making me throw my arms up for months) is: would a gallery grid feel too carefully calculated? Too intentional? Are those good things? I don’t know who I am anymore.

What if we just keep it simple?

How about one large art?

Yellow Brick Home DIY-large-frame-27

[source: Yellow Brick Home]

This large grassy print and DIY frame from the ever-talented Yellow Brick Home duo, is a simple but big-impact move. I can see a big and beautiful photo print from one of Andy’s trips or an original painting working so well here. Heck, I can make my own art.

If I go this route, will I agonize about the importance of picking that ONE PIECE?

Please help! How are you feeling these days about art abouve the couch? How about my couch specifically? Are you pro gallery wall? All for a gallery grid? Or down with one large art?

Interiors Inspiration Shopping

Are You On Board for Rattan?

February 5, 2018

[source – Serena & Lily]

I’ve always thought that rattan was a thing best left in the 70s or in boho homes, or chic patios, or in vacation homes in coastal-wherever. Mark me down as wrong because giiiirl the rattan I’ve been seeing is gorgeous. Whether used in traditional (as above) or modern (below) rattan is back and is looking timeless.

What is rattan?

If you’re thinking – slow your roll, you’re throwing this rattan word around and I don’t even know what it is, don’t make me google it – I’ve got you. Rattan is made from a specific type of palm and used to make baskets and furniture. How is this different from wicker? Wicker actually refers to a specific type of weave and not an actual material. Wicker furniture is often made of rattan.

[source – sfgirlbybay]

The key to making rattan work in your home is the key to most things – moderation. Choose one solid, showstopping piece and carry your aesthetic out around it. Victoria of sfgirlbybay flawlessly mixed this rattan daybed with midcentury modern tulip tables and an Eames chair. Her bright white walls and shelves stacked with books make for a neutral canvas to showcase this stunning piece of furniture.

Rejuvenation Caned Arm Chair[source – Rejuvenation]

This view from Rejuvenation is basically everything I want for our dining room. The rattan caned chairs are timeless and perfectly paired with a midcentury table and traditional rug. My kingdom for a Rejuvenation budget.

Caning is a great way to use rattan in your home if you’re nervous about going all out for more statement-making piece bent out of thick rattan.

Trend - Modern Rattan | The Sweet Beast Blog

[ Marte Storage Cabinet | SINNERLIG Pendant Lamp | STOCKHOLM Cabinet | Avalon Rattan Bar | Canoga Rattan Bed | Noelie Rattan Lounge Chair ]

These are just some of my favorite pieces out there right now – everyone’s getting in on modern rattan. This is a solid trend that you can pick up from both luxury and more budget brands right now. I’ll admit I only have one piece of rattan in my home right now and it’s the SINNERLIG Pendant Lamp from IKEA in our dining room. When I saw CB2s new rattan pieces, I gasped – like out loud.

Are you on board for rattan?


The Scenery House

My Project List for 2018 and a Look Back at 2017

January 29, 2018

The Dining Room | The Sweet Beast Blog
January is always the most ambitious of months. It reminds me of that feeling I get waking up on a Saturday morning, full of ideas with the day’s potential ahead of me. Then I find myself still in my pajamas at 3pm, rewatching The Great British Bake Off, thinking maybe about starting a load of laundry. Here’s to the Saturday of months!

We’ve accomplished a lot to make our house a better home for ourselves in the less than two years since we closed. It feels very good to list out everything we’ve done, and especially to have pictures of some of these projects to share with you. We’re looking forward to a 2018 full of house projects and are very happy to have you with us.

2016 Project Recap

Powder Room - After | The Sweet Beast Blog

2017 Project Recap

Peonies | The Sweet Beast Blog

2018 Plans

  • Finish furnishing and decorating the dark green guest room
  • Figure out what to do about the wall behind the sectional in the living room
  • Add a bookshelf to the landing and more book storage in general
  • Make a plan for the sunroom
  • Begin sending windows out for restoration
  • Strip paint from front door and refinish
  • New front porch light fixture

2018 Big Budget Item

Our plan is to tackle one large budget project every year, if we can handle it. In 2017, our big budget project was having whole house air conditioning installed. We’ve got a few ideas for what we might be able to do this year:

  • Kitchen remodel?
  • New driveway w/ retaining wall and a fenced-in yard for Penelope?
  • Attic remodel?
  • Ensuite bath remodel?

What’s the one big (or small!) thing you wish you could do for your home this year? And which of our “Big Budget” options would you like to see most here on the blog?

Before and After DIY The Scenery House

How To: Modern Board and Batten Powder Room

January 26, 2018

Vertical Board and Batten Powder Room Before and After | The Sweet Beast Blog

Earlier this week I shared the Powder Room Before and After – click on over to that post to see the full reveal! We did the whole remodel ourselves (with a lot of help from my dad) and want to walk you through the whole process. A lot of it was just undecorating (de-cherubing) and removing poor materials like rubber cove base and bad vinyl/linoleum tiles. And we could have stopped there – a fresh coat of paint and some new fixtures would have been a huge improvement – but I had a vision for something a little more complicated. Vertical board and batten walls!

Before - The Powder Room | The Sweet Beast Blog
So how DID we get from this…

Powder Room - After | The Sweet Beast Blog
to this?

The Plan

When I start most projects, I start with two things: a SketchUp plan and a moodboard. The SketchUp plan lets me measure the room once and then pop in different items to scale to see if they’ll fit and function in the space. For this project, it also allowed me to figure out exact dimensions for how we’d space each batten and how wide and deep each batten could be and not overwhelm the room. The moodboard helps me with finishes and color schemes and making sure I’ve picked the right things for look I’m going for — I’ll share my moodboard with you at the end of this post!

Powder Room Sketchup Plans | The Sweet Beast Blog

I decided I wanted to add texture and detail to the room in a style that would suit the house. I saw some very dreamy photos of vertical board and batten walls on Pinterest and fell in love. I started mocking it up in SketchUp to make sure it wouldn’t be overwhelming in this small space.

Powder Room Sketchup Plans | The Sweet Beast Blog

Powder Room Sketchup Plans | The Sweet Beast Blog

The room is not a perfect square, but I wanted each wall to look balanced with the same number of vertical battens per wall. I also didn’t want to mess with building pieces for the corners, so you’ll see that just 2 walls have pieces at the edges of the walls while the other two don’t. And I HAD to have those little batten nubbins above the door frame.

The vertical battens are 1 1/2″ wide and 3/4″ deep. The base and crown molding is 3″ wide and 1″ deep. We also needed to reframe the window and replace the sill – there was no molding left around the window and the sill was severely water damaged.

Once I had my plans, I sent them to my dad for opinions on materials and feasibility. My dad loves me very much and is very proud of me in general, but I think it’s never truer than when I create detailed drawings like this. We decided it would be easier (and more traditionally board and batten) to line the walls with sheets of wood rather than try to perfect the plaster walls. And before I knew it, I got a phone call that my dad had picked up all the materials, made all the major cuts, and had requested time off work to get this done.

The Process

When it was go time, my dad set up his saw in our driveway and made more precise cuts after double checking my measurements. He picked up both primed and unprimed wood so I set to priming what I could and tried to make a final decision on what color to paint the walls. I know. I am a last minute color-picker.

Removing Adhesive from Old Tile | The Sweet Beast Blog

Andy began removing tiles and adhesive from the floor. I had given this the old college try weeks before with our wallpaper steamer. Would not recommend. Andy used acetone (with a mask!) and it removed the adhesive in a jiffy. This is also where I should tell you that this bathroom never smelled clean. It always had a smell and I couldn’t make it go away. We found out that the toilet seal had not been applied correctly or had worn away, so it was leaking between the vinyl tile and original tile. Silver lining – it removed some of the adhesive all on its own!

Removing Adhesive from Old Tile | The Sweet Beast Blog
Wooow. With everything removed you can see that there was likely a tile baseboard here originally. There’s also evidence on the walls that this bathroom was likely tiled up half the walls much like in our blush bathroom.

Primed Wood Strips | The Sweet Beast Blog
I set up saw horses in our basement and set to priming with Kilz primer.

Cut Wood Panels | The Sweet Beast Blog
My dad picked out preprimed poplar plywood for the walls. Here he is making careful cuts to fit the board perfectly around the doorway.

Wood Panel In Place | The Sweet Beast Blog
The boards were cut to fit the walls exactly, which was no easy task with the crooked walls in this old house. They were attached to the walls using liquid nails and a nail gun for good measure.

Gluing the Ceiling | The Sweet Beast Blog
We decided to cover the ceiling with a board as well, mostly because I couldn’t imagine scrubbing the wallpaper paste from the ceiling and also because I hate painting ceilings.

Nailing the Ceiling in Place | The Sweet Beast Blog

I painted the ceiling board and then it was glued and nailed in place.

Putting in the Base Boards | The Sweet Beast Blog

At this point, I had decided to paint the walls sage green. Choosing the right green was really tricky and when I finally landed on a shade, we stepped back and realized it was the same color as our kitchen. Which we do not like. Our kitchen is dated and frustrating and has ruined the color sage green for us.

Always buy samples and swatch before you buy a gallon of expensive paint. This is advice I give freely to everyone whether they ask for it or not but I do not follow my own advice.

All this to say, you’re going to see some different paint colors happening as we go here.

My dad started putting in the baseboards and leveling them up.

Base and Crown Molding in Place | The Sweet Beast Blog
Baseboards and crown molding in!

Battens in Place | The Sweet Beast Blog
Andy spaced out the vertical battens according to my measurements and attached them using a nail gun.

Also of note here: swatches of 3 gray paints on the wall. I bought little samples and I swatched them, which I’ve heard is a really smart move.

Caulking | The Sweet Beast Blog
Once all the battens were in, I had a lot of nail holes to fill and a lot — A LOT — of caulking to do. Painters caulk is magic, and you really have to love it if you’re going to do this much.

More advice I didn’t follow – caulk first, then paint.

Caulking Before and After | The Sweet Beast Blog
The painters caulk is crucial to fill in the gaps where the battens can’t fit flush to the walls. And to fill in the gaps where the ceiling and floor aren’t perfectly level.

Framing Out the Window | The Sweet Beast Blog

My dad worked his magic in framing out the window and adding a new sill. The window itself needs some attention, but that’s a subject I’ll tackle in another post.

Installing the Vanity | The Sweet Beast Blog

The toilet installation went smoothly – I really love this toilet from Kohler. It’s the nicest one in the house and now I want all Kohler toilets.

The vanity installation did not go so smoothly. I ordered the vanity (which is actually a vanity, sink and faucet combo) from Amazon. It is extremely tricky to find a nice looking vanity around 18″ wide. IKEA has some good options but they’re all too shallow or too modern for this project. There was some damage to the cabinet when it arrived but nothing that could be seen once it was installed. The faucet is pretty cheaply made and has a bit of a bend to it, so it’s likely that we’ll replace it someday. The actual plumbing is where we ran into a lot of issues. I’m not sure if it’s the vanity’s fault or because or the existing plumbing, but my dad had to do a lot of improvising. This including cutting an extra notch in the back of the vanity and also no less than 6 trips to Home Depot for plumbing parts. Take from that what you will – my dad is not a professional plumber but this should have been a pretty straightforward project. If your home is newer, you may not have any issues.

The vanity has a gloss white finish with chrome faucet and drain. It came with brushed chrome handles which we replaced with brass hardware from CB2.

Powder Room - After | The Sweet Beast Blog
Powder Room - After | The Sweet Beast Blog
I wish I could say this project was tackled and wrapped up in the span of a long weekend, but it took 2 weekends of work with my dad plus months of me avoiding caulking and painting to get it done. But I love it.

Project Cost

I texted my dad to get an idea of how much the wood for this project cost him. He picked them up and never gave me a receipt so I could reimburse him and still can’t give me an exact number. He summed it up by saying (he will never forget the 2 gallons of Behr Marquee paint I bought at $44 per gallon plus samples) “you actually have more money in paint than in wood.”

My dad cut the battens himself out of a larger piece of wood, but I can tell you we used these Poplar Plywood Sheets from Lowes.

Because we were able to save the floors, our materials cost was very low. I estimate that our materials totaled around $80-90 in wood plus about $110 in paint, caulk, acetone, liquid nails and wood filler. The majority of the spend was in the fixtures for the bathroom, which we kept pretty budget friendly as well.

Get the Look

Get the Look - Modern Board + Batten Powder Room | The Sweet Beast Blog

[ Behr Park Avenue Paint | CB2 Bell Flush Mount in White | Target Metal Framed Mirror | CB2 Brass Towel Hook | CB2 Brass Toilet Paper Holder | CB2 Hex Brass Handle | Serena & Lily Fouta Hand Towel | Kohler Santa Rosa Toilet | Amazon Vanity + Sink + Faucet Combo ]

Before and After Old House Design The Scenery House

Before and After: The Powder Room Reveal

January 23, 2018

The Powder Room Reveal - The Sweet Beast Blog

It’s here! The powder room reveal is here. We started this project in early 2017 and wrapped it up in the summer, but it’s taken me some time to get it ready to share. If you want to see the steps on how we renovated this bathroom ourselves, check out How-To: Modern Board and Batten Powder Room!

The Powder Room – Before

Before - The Powder Room | The Sweet Beast Blog
This is a shot of the powder room from the listing photos (that mirror/nest may have burrowed into your brain from when I shared the first floor listing photos). I’m still not over it.

Before - The Powder Room | The Sweet Beast Blog
The previous owner did not leave the mirror for us, so we threw this little vintage guy up there when we moved in. Andy added the garland (leftover decor from our wedding) because it just needed another decorative touch. You may be seeing something on the ceiling that the realtor left out in the listing.

Before - The Powder Room Cherubs on the Ceiling | The Sweet Beast Blog It’s a cherub border. Are the youths saying that things are ‘extra’? I think this is what that is, in the wallpaper world.

This tiny bathroom was – a lot – which is pretty much on par for the rest of the house. I think powder rooms are a great place for having fun with pattern, color and texture but I guess I found the line and it’s cherubs on the ceiling.

We had a lot of thoughts about how we’d tackle the powder room remodel. Its small size made it less daunting, both in the time it would take us to do it all and in the total spend. It remained a “maybe that’s next?” project for months until one day, home sick from work, I started picking at it.

Revealing the Details

Before - The Powder Room | The Sweet Beast Blog

I started picking at a corner of the wallpaper which peeled off easily onto the floor, taking the rubber cove base with it. Emboldened by the disgusting mess I was making, I moved on to the floor tiles.

Before - The Powder Room - Original Tile Discovery | The Sweet Beast Blog

I ripped up one of the linoleum squares to see what was underneath. I FOUND THE ORIGINAL HEX TILES. It’s that dream moment from TV shows where they find the original hardwood floors under the carpet but instead, it was hex tiles under linoleum tiles and adhesive and it was ME and not a TV show. I texted my closest friends and my realtor immediately.

Before - The Powder Room | The Sweet Beast Blog
Before - The Powder Room | The Sweet Beast Blog

I continued tearing at the fleur-de-lis wallpaper to find underneath what I least expected – handpainted fleur-de-lis. There is something very endearing about the time and care it took to paint this pattern on the wall.

The Powder Room - Before | The Sweet Beast Blog

Before I knew it, this was the mess I’d made. And it stayed like this (okay, I cleared out enough room to get to the toilet) for months.

I took that time to pin, plan and gather inspiration for what our powder room could be. I decided to add detail and texture to our vertical board and batten. I’ve got all the plans, steps and process photos to share with you but to keep this post concise, I’m saving the “how to” for another post.

So, let’s see this beauty.

The Powder Room – After

Powder Room - After | The Sweet Beast Blog
Here is the finished powder room with floor-to-ceiling board and batten painted a warm gray.

Powder Room - After | The Sweet Beast Blog
I am not scared to mix metals. The brass hardware, frame and light fixture paired with the black mirror and accents modernize the board and batten walls. The chrome faucet compliments the gray walls.

Powder Room - After | The Sweet Beast Blog

Powder Room - After | The Sweet Beast Blog
I replaced the brushed chrome hardware that came with the vanity and sink combo with brass handles.

Powder Room - After | The Sweet Beast Blog
We were able to uncover and preserve the original hex tile floor. It has some discoloration and imperfections but I love it.

Powder Room - After | The Sweet Beast Blog
Towel hooks are much more elegant than towel bars and hoops and a great solution for small spaces. The toilet paper holder (not pictured) matches.

Shop the bathroom below and look out for a post coming soon about how we uncovered the tile floor and put up the board and batten walls.


This post contains affiliate links and I may be compensated if you make a purchase after clicking on my links.

Before and After Old House Design The Scenery House

Before and After: The Blush Bathroom Reveal

January 16, 2018

Classic Blush Bathroom
It’s been a while since I first showed you a sneak peek at the blush bathroom. Since then, you’ve gotten a better look at it in our home tour on Design Sponge but I want to show you where we started. Who doesn’t love a good before and after?

When we were shopping for an old home, one of the things on my dream home list was a bathroom with its original bits. I dreamed of original tile, original hardware, an original sink. We were lucky enough to find all of these in one bathroom in our home. The only challenge was letting those original elements of classic charm shine without overpowering them with design choices.

A bathroom with too much pattern
Here is the bathroom in the listing image. With so much pattern, so many CHOICES, your eye doesn’t know where to go and you could easily miss the charm. You’ll also note that the listing photographer attempted to crop out the wallpaper border.

Blush bathroom before
But not me. Take it in, admire it. Here is the bathroom after we moved in and removed the skirt from the pedestal sink, the shades from the sconces, the scrunchies from the shower curtain rings, the wall shelf and the window treatments.

busy wallpaper and a hidden lightswitch
Can you find the lightswitch? Neither could most of our guests.

plaster in poor condition
Once we removed the wallpaper (some of which was held together at the seams with scotch tape with sharpie on top to keep the pattern intact) we found that though most of the plaster was in good shape, one corner was in trouble. In the corner by the window, some of the plaster had cracked and separated from its backing.

bathroom in progress, wallpaper removed
The wallpaper removal was easy but left a lot of paste. It took me several sessions scrubbing the walls to remove all the paste. In the middle, I resolved to give up, hire someone to finish it, most likely (definitely) cried, but got back up on that ladder and finished it.

I am pretty good at patching holes and imperfections in plaster, but these larger areas made me feel out of my depth. We hired a plaster repair person to come and patch things up but I ended up spending some time repatching, smoothing and sanding to get a nice surface for painting.

Blush Bathroom Before and After Composite
Wow, right?

Full shot of blush bathroom
The walls are painted Behr’s Cockleshell. West Elm’s Arc Mid-Century Sconces in Brass add a classic but updated look with their brass finish and white shades. The wooden cart is from IKEA as well as the window shades which fit our old casement windows perfectly. The folded towels are from Serena and Lily (I wrote more about these lovely towels in a post about bathroom details) and the shower curtain is from West Elm.

Blush bathroom brass sconces

blush bathroom with art
The print is ‘Passion’ by Camilla Engman framed in an old IKEA frame I spray painted matte black. The original medicine cabinet with its lightly foxed mirror is my favorite. I replaced the knob (which was a fleur de lis, of course) with a simple glass knob.

corner view of blush bathroom

detail of wall tile and hand soap
We are so lucky to have had such fantastic bones and original details to work with. The tile is in impressive shape with only a few broken tiles and some charming glaze crackles. While there are still a few things I’d like to update, including a new faucet set and curtain rod, this cheery bathroom makes our home feel so classy and finished.

Shopping The Scenery House

My Secret Source for Affordable Traditional Rugs

January 14, 2018

Record Shelves with Vintage Rug

I love rugs. Shopping for rugs is one of my greatest joys and as my home is almost all set with rugs, I’m still shopping for rugs to fill rooms I don’t have. ECarpetGallery is one of my favorite sources for affordable traditional and kilim rugs.

They have rugs that are vintage and rugs that just look like great vintage finds. Shopping for affordable traditional-looking rugs can be a bit of a crap-shoot because you find machine-made rugs that have patterns printed onto them rather than hand-woven out of colored yarns. Printed rugs look good from far away but often look pixelated or just cheap close up so my advice is to avoid them if you can.

Shopping for rugs online is a bit scary too because shipping fees are so high and returns can be a nightmare. Ecarpetgallery ships for free (US & Canada) but they do charge a return shipping fee based on rug size. I have ordered rugs both large and small from EcarpetGallery and even returned a big ol’ 9′ x 12′ during my great living room rug decision. The return fee was $80 (looks like the fee has gone up to $120 for a rug of this size according to their site) and they scheduled a FedEx pick up at my house. My other favorite thing is that you can often haggle down the price of a rug over chat – bargain hunting introverts rejoice!

This is not a sponsored post but it does contain affiliate links and I will be compensated if you make a purchase after clicking on my links.
Rounded Entryway Door with Kilim Rug
My first order was this rug for $47 from the clearance section. Can you believe this cutie was rolling around unwanted on sale? It’s a great colorway with deep pinks paired with navy and looks so good in our entryway.

Pink and cream kilim rug with corgi
After grabbing that first rug, I spotted this cream and pink kilim on sale for only $35. It’s the perfect size for our staircase landing and Penelope likes to sit on it while she waits for me to carry her down the stairs.

Traditional rug in living room with wood panel fireplace surround

This is the same rug from the top of the post. While the other rugs I’ve purchas were new, this one is vintage. I haggled down the price to $530 from somewhere around $700 on sale. The rug had been cleaned but had a bit of an old rug smell to it. Andy sprinkled baking soda and lemon essential oil on it, let it set, and vacuumed it up a few times to help neutralize the smell. Our living room is long and zoned into a record listening space and a lounging, netflix watching space. I paired this blue and coral rug with our more neutral morrocan-style rug and I think the two work together well.

Traditional Persian or Turkish rugs often have a lot of red in them, but I like to look for styles in more modern colorways to suit my home. I search for rugs with pink, blue or green as the primary color and have found some real stunners. There’s a pretty great sale going on right now and I’ve picked some of my favorites for you – ready to go shopping?

6 Traditional Rugs in Modern Colors

[ 1. 5×7 Antique Shiravan in Salmon + Tan $336 on sale | 2. 5×7 Antique Shiravan in Navy + Salmon $336 on sale | 3. 5×7 Melis in Navy + Salmon $336 on sale | 4. 5×8 Peshawar Bokhara Dark Teal $325 on sale | 5. 4×6 Antique Shiravan in Teal $213 on sale | 6. 5×9 Anatolian in Dark Blue + Copper $349 on sale ]

Wooow. If you wanna scoop of any of these rugs, get on it. The sale is running through 1/16 and be sure you’ve got the coupon code ‘CLEARANCE‘ applied to get the best price. Thanks for shopping with me!