Part Two | From Yosemite to the Family Cabin in Sequoia

So after our big day at Yosemite, we woke up the next morning ready to tackle a bigger trail. But we never actually made it there.


Our youngest suddenly got very, very sick and began throwing up. In our tiny camper. Part of me just wondered if she had eaten something that she shouldn’t have, and it was making her sick. She is two after all!

Kirk and V left for a few hours to pick up some necessities in town and get out of the way. I took care of the little one, and we tried to make the best of our “sick day.” In the picture below, she’s watching video of Kirk playing. It was the ONLY video I had on my laptop. Seriously, you would think a parent with kids of a certain age would make sure to download some emergency entertainment before entering an area without wi-fi. Duh.


After about 6 hours, she was feeling much better, so we hoped we were out of the woods. Wishful thinking.

The next day (so our third day at Yosemite), we woke up ready to attempt a drive back into the park. I wasn’t feeling so well, but I didn’t want to miss our last day at the park. We decided to try a scenic drive and began winding our way up to Glacier Point. We had nearly reached the top when a park ranger said the lot was full, but could bus us in (after a 45 minute wait.) We declined and turned around.


Instead we drove over to Wawona and had lunch at the Wawona Inn. Or well, I guess it’s called the Big Trees Lodge now that they’ve had all those trademark issues. The hotel is looking a little rough, and you can definitely tell the national parks are struggling for funding. Still, it was a beautiful and elegant space to have lunch.






So here’s the deal. To get back to our campground, we had to drive from Wawona into the Valley (about 30-45 minutes on switchback roads) an then another hour to our campsite. And I started to feel incredibly, horribly ill. I truthfully wondered if we could make it back to the camper before we would ALL be sick. We did manage to stop at Tunnel Viewpoint for Kirk to get a selfie. Priorities! (Also, that looks like our 4Runner behind him, but obviously it isn’t.)

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I’ll spare you the details, but we barely made it back to the Casita. Within a few hours of each other, the rest of us were all violently ill. It was actually kind of comedic, all of us crammed in that tiny space and sick together. But it was pretty terrible in reality. Here’s the deal: getting sick like that in our camper was always one of my perceived “worst nightmare” scenarios. I always wondered how traveling families dealt with illness in a tiny space. And now I know the secret: you just do.

We’re still not sure why we got sick or if it was food poisoning. We did eat some questionable stuff on our road trip out West, so who knows.

The next day I was just totally done. Tired of being in the camper, tired of the trip. We had a camper full of dirty linens and clothes, and the campsite we were at made a big stink about us washing our laundry there (because we had been sick.) So even though we all were exhausted, we hitched up and drove about 1.5 hours to Fresno to stay in a hotel.


It was glorious. We slept, did laundry, watched TV, and showered like it was going out of style. The next day we headed to Target to get groceries and then drove a few hours to Sequoia National Forest, where Kirk’s family cabin was (yes, I said was….I’ll get to that.) We had our first real meal in a few days at a local burger joint in the middle of nowhere California, and it was just what we needed to handle the drive ahead.


The directions we got from his mom and aunt were vague and hard to follow. Of the “turn right at the deserted hotel with an empty pool” and then “take the right fork after the meadow” variety. No cell reception, no accurate maps of the area, and we definitely never saw that meadow! The roads were dirt and rutted and wound through the mountains. The 4runner and Casita did beautifully and Kirk was a pro at navigating the roads while towing. I was white-knuckling it the whole time and praying we wouldn’t get stuck on one of the narrow roads.



But we made it, just in time for the “neighborhood” 4th of July party.


After the previous few days, we were thrilled to rest, to spend time with family, and to eat good food. And we’re so incredibly grateful that we chose to make the trip there this summer, because we would have massively regretted it otherwise.

Subscribe to the blog to catch Part Three where I’ll explain what happened at the cabin and why it’s the last time we’ll ever go there again.

Part One | What REALLY Happened On Our 15 Day Road Trip


Although we’ve been back from our blitz across the US for over two months now (*tiny sob), I really haven’t talked very much about it. It’s much easier to post pretty pictures to Instagram….

So, earlier this spring my mother-in-law mentioned a 4th of July gathering at the family cabin in the Sequoia National Forest. It was January at the time, and the snow out the window was thick and depressing. We weren’t sure what was next for our family (eventually moving full-time into the Casita or finding a rental), but trip planning was something I could do.

We planned to travel westward from Chicago on I-80, spend a few days at Yosemite National Park, hang out with family for a few at the cabin, head out to the California coast to visit more family, and then travel south to see the Grand Canyon before heading east again. It was an overly ambitious, completely naive plan.

This is what REALLY happened….

We traveled westward on 1-80 through Iowa and Nebraska, mostly in heavy rain and took a break at the Council Bluffs, Iowa Visitor Center (which was actually really cool.)


Hit a 50 mile road closure in Nebraska and drove through countless ghost towns to meet back up with the highway. Never did find out what happened. Stopped at a semi-creepy roadside attraction.


Hit Denver at sunset, switched onto I-70 and decided to drive through the mountains in the dark. Yea, that was scary, and I wasn’t even driving.


20160626_064942Woke up in Frisco, Colorado surrounded by mountains and had a quick breakfast and stocked up on more food at the natural grocery store. Love us some hippie food!

The drive through the rest of the state was gorgeous, and we stopped to play by a river and started to feel more relaxed.



Southern Utah was like another planet full of immense red plateaus and completely desolate. I both loved it and was slightly freaked out by it.


Then we nearly ran out of gas. Nothing will start a marital spat quicker than admitting you forgot to watch the fuel gauge. We drove off the highway, windows down in the hot, hot heat in search of a gas station in a tiny town. We barely made it, but we found a closed gas station (it was a Sunday) with the pumps on. Hallelujah! Chalk that one up as a MAJOR rookie mistake.


We had hoped to meet up with our traveling friends, the Currens, who happened to be only about 30 miles away, but were afraid of losing time if we headed northward. So we decided to head south toward Las Vegas with an In’N’Out Burger our reward for a VERY LONG day. I could have just slept in the parking lot, but we instead found a slightly sketchy Wal-Mart to sleep at instead. Priorities.

Let’s just say it was incredibly, horribly hot in the Casita without air that night. #wereallythoughtthatonethrough


We woke up outside of Vegas and spent the day baking in the car through the deserts of Nevada and Southern California.


We made it to Mariposa County, near Yosemite NP, around dark and rolled into our KOA campsite in total darkness. But we made it! It was a glorious feeling to take a shower after 3 nights boondocking at Wal-Marts along the road.


20160628_080814We woke up early the next morning, packed up our hiking gear and snacks, and made the hour long drive into Yosemite. Having grown up among the flat cornfields of Indiana, I had never really seen anything like Yosemite before. Wild rivers, deep canyons, trees growing out of the side of domed rocks; the drive itself was thrilling, but still did not prepare us for what awaited us in the Valley.

20160628_092448If you’ve never been to Yosemite before, it’s an incredibly large national park. A small portion of it is called the Valley, and it’s where El Capitan, Half Dome, and Mirror Lake can all be found.

20160628_092926We drove into the Valley and caught our first view of El Capitan rising out of the forest. Once we finally found parking and made it to the Visitor Center, we decided to hike the trail to Mirror Lake.20160628_164603



20160628_115726The water level was fairly low in the lake, but the Merced was flowing nearby, and there was a swimming hole filled with people splashing in the sun. We quickly changed into our bathing suits and spent the afternoon completely losing track of time, playing in the mountain cold water.20160628_125841

We hiked to the lodge and had ice cream and dinner (in that order) before heading back to the campground. 20160628_141455

But as we were driving out of the valley, we wanted one last close up view of El Capitan.20160628_172803

Then we saw people playing in the Merced by the Swinging Bridge. So we stopped to play, simply because we couldn’t imagine that day ending.20160628_180751

20160628_182554It was a perfect first day at Yosemite, and we had ambitious plans to attempt the Mist trail the next day (or at least the lower section of it.) We woke up the next morning and made oatmeal in the camper….everything seemed to be going well….


And then our youngest started complaining of her stomach hurting. What followed completely changed our plans for the rest of the trip.

To be continued….

Why I Took My Homeschooled Daughter to Visit a Public School


So I had a total freak-out about a week ago and convinced myself I needed to send V to public school.


It all began when my workload with Cohesive Home started getting out of control. Then school was back in session at the university, and I began teaching four sections of humanities online. And all the while I was feeling rundown, and quite frankly, completely out of sorts. Cranky and tired. If you’re a parent, you get it (please tell me you get it!)

We weren’t homeschooling in the way that I envisioned. We also weren’t homeschooling the way others in my Instagram feed were doing it. You know what I’m talking about: circle time with carefully curated classics (ever so slightly watered down for the kindergarten set), inspiring art projects that would make a college level art student weep, engaging science experiments using nothing but baking soda, household products, and the kitchen table.

I convinced myself that 1) I was doing it ALL wrong and 2) my daughter would be happier in public school.

Why do we do this to ourselves? Why do I feel the need to compare everything I do to people that I don’t actually know?

Melissa, my Cohesive Home partner and BFF, tried to talk me off the ledge. But it didn’t work.

We went to visit the local elementary, which is perfectly nice and a very good school. V had a tummyache the whole time, and I was incredibly nervous and like “WTF are we doing!?”

So I saw Bad Moms with some of my fellow homeschooling mama friends, and they helped me get my head on straight over crappy burgers at a diner afterwards.

They encouraged me to quit worrying about what every other parent is doing and focus on what’s working for us.

You know, not to brag, but V is close to reading. She’s writing words on her own. She knows how to add and subtract, understands skip counting, and is fascinated by and gets the water cycle. And she’s only five. Five!

Just this morning she asked about why the days are getting shorter and colder, and Kirk gave her a demonstration of the earth spinning and rotating with a globe and a flashlight.

She created a “replica” of the stage in Sound of Music while listening to the soundtrack and acting out the scenes before breakfast, measured and made a french press of coffee, and helped serve breakfast.

My guess is that we’re all going to be okay. Homeschooling is difficult, but we can make it more complicated than it needs to be. And I’m going to quit being so hard on myself.

So for now, she won’t be going to public school. And we’re going to live out what we value: slow days full of educational opportunities, plenty of good books read aloud, and yes, some traditional learning at the table.

Who’s with me?


A Big Change on the Horizon


Last year when I went to Storyline Conference last year (and I highly recommend it) Don Miller suggested that we think of our life story like a movie storyboard.  Thinking that way has radically changed my perspective on where we’ve been and where we hope to be in the future.

It can be easy to get caught in these static views of our homes and family life or to over-identify with a certain label or perspective. And then when life changes suddenly,  you’re grappling with figuring out a different narrative (or maybe that’s just me!)

We still identify as an adventurous, life-loving, minimalist-living family. But our storyboard is about to take another twist. Now that we’re mostly settled in our little house, we’re trying to embrace our local culture and to dig into a more stable and soulful home life. But the biggest change?

IMAG6383We’re selling our Casita this month! It was a hard decision  (like lots of crying and second guessing), but it’s the right decision. Our family is about to undergo a big change (which I hope to share soon) and the Casita won’t be a good fit for us. Rather than store it all winter here, we’re hoping to pass it on to someone else who can love it as deeply as we do.

If you or someone you know is interested, direct message me on Instagram. We’ll be posting an official listing and video tour hopefully this weekend or early next. It’s pretty much the coolest travel trailer ever and whoever does buy it is lucky (I’m kind of already jealous of them!)

Don’t worry–travel will still be part of our family’s story, but just in a different way. And as I am able I will continue to share why we decided to sell the Casita and what are plans are for the future. One thing is for sure: we love shaking things up when life gets too settled! Stay tuned for more from our family as we embrace living small and loving our beach town community.

Our 2016 Homeschool Plans


This is technically our first year homeschooling (although I played with it last year) as my daughter is now kindergarten age. We sent her to a Montessori preschool at age 3, and it was simply too much. Love the methodology, but not the 4 days/week program.

When we moved to Indiana, I decided to keep her home and reclaim simple childhood. You know, lots of play, fairy tales and make-believe, and open-ended toys and games. Lots of time in nature and storytime at the library helped to reset my girl.

This year we have a loose plan as I am more and more convinced that formal academics are not needed until age 6-7 (as is customary in other countries), although I recognize some children are simply ready for it sooner. Realizing what my daughter needs and meeting her where she is has all been part of this journey.wp-1472054423594.jpg

My dear friend Melissa gave me her kindergarten Oak Meadow curriculum, which is Waldorf based and intentionally slow-paced. We’ll combine that with Math Lessons for a Living Education Level 1 and my other sweet friend Calli’s nature study program based on Nature Anatomy. We’re also going to slowly make our way through Jessie Wise’s The Ordinary Parent’s Guide to Teaching Reading, but I’m not pushing it.

So much of our philosophy on homeschooling intertwines with our desire to keep our home and lifestyle simple. In the past I would have been eager to jump into serious academics straightaway. But as I’ve adjusted to a minimalist lifestyle, I’ve realized that there is beauty and wisdom in slowing down and enjoying the present moment. Rushing childhood shouldn’t be the goal, but meeting the child’s learning needs–whatever they may be–is.

Gatherings | Our Summertime Visit with the Risenhoovers

Do you have a gal pal that you talk to more than your family? Melissa Risenhoover is kinda my BFF and the mama that I turn to for advice, support, and lots of belly laughs. She’s got my back, and I have hers, and oh, we also happen to be business partners for Cohesive Home.

So earlier this spring she asked if she and her fam could spend their summer VACA with us in Indiana. My response? OF COURSE.

At the time we didn’t own a house and lived with my parents. But we definitely weren’t going to turn down a visit from our old neighbors from OKC. (Did you catch that? We all used to live on the same block in a post-war neighborhood nestled between the twin temptations of Target and Whole Foods.)

So back to their visit: they arrived on a Thursday, and we spent the weekend visiting the beach, getting ice cream, and hanging at the park.

Friday we play at the playground across the street from our house, walked around our small downtown, and ate lots of ice cream.



Saturday we made a huge round of eggs for everyone for breakfast.  Melissa and I actually got ready so we could take new headshots for Cohesive Home while at the farmers’ market. Then we packed up our market basket and tablecloth so we could have a picnic in the park.



Did you know there is such a thing as organic and dye-free cotton candy? Well, there is, and it is AWESOME. I may have bought a 1/2 lb. of dark chocolate sea salt caramels. And totally don’t regret it.

We also stocked up on our favorite locally roasted, fair-trade and organic coffee. It is so delish.



My husband, Kirk, watched the kiddos so that Brandon could take photos of us on the lawn. I don’t have any to share with you (yet!), but I’m pretty sure people thought Melissa and I were having our engagement photos taken. #BFFS.

And did I mention my husband is a saint for chasing 5 kids around?



Melissa and I knocked out some Cohesive Home-work in the afternoon, then ran to the local Italian deli to stock up on beach picnic fare. It was so hard to limit ourselves because everything looked amazing.



We drove over into Michigan and let the kids play in the sand + surf while we toasted to the weekend with wine.wp-1472054568405.jpg


We watched the sunset from the beachside playground and let the kids burn off steam before heading back home. The weather was absolutely perfect, high-70s and sunny.




Sunday we mostly hung out on the front porch drinking coffee and watching the kids draw on the sidewalk with chalk and make fairy houses in the neighbor’s flower bushes. Don’t worry–she didn’t mind.




wp-1472054553854.jpgWe had such an AMAZING time with the Risenhoovers! We weren’t sure what it would be like to have 9 people staying in a 675 square foot little house, but it actually went so well. I think the key to entertaining in a small house is keeping your expectations low and your home welcoming. More on entertaining in small spaces in a later post.



But for now, let me just say you don’t need to give up entertaining when you move into a tiny or small home. We all feel so much closer as friends having had this experience together!

We’re looking forward to more gatherings with their family, hopefully exploring a new location together. And now that they left, we’re getting back into the swing of things and settling back into our home just the four of us.

Until next time…….

4 Big Reasons to Consider Small House Living Instead of a Tiny House


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Several years ago I read a book by Tammy Strobel about living in a tiny house. Totally enamored with the idea of >350 square feet to clean and maintain, I set out to convince Kirk. Although we didn’t end up with a tiny house, we did find a compact and well-designed small house to call our own. Although we’ve only been in the house for about a month now, I already see the positives of this simplified lifestyle.

If you’re considering the leap to a tiny house, let me share with you a few reasons why I’m so happy we chose a small (>1,000 square foot house) instead.

Availability | We found our 675 square foot home in a regular neighborhood in a desirable section of downtown. Homes like ours are typically found in most communities and are usually post-war (1950s) or older. Ours was built in 1948 and the neighborhood is filled with charming small homes similar to ours. We didn’t need to hire a builder or buy land, just purchase an already available home. We were overwhelmed with the steps necessary to build a tiny home and find a place to park it, but buying an existing home allowed us to sidestep those issues.

Our town also requires new homes to be a minimum of 900 square feet and prohibits trailers from being parked on land longer than 6 months. I’m not much of a rule breaker and didn’t really want to move somewhere else for the sake of a tiny house. We got creative instead with our idea of living simply and found our home. If you look around your own community, you may be pleasantly surprised by what you find.

Affordability | Now, this is obviously relative to where you live, but less square feet often means a more affordable price. Many of the custom tiny homes we researched were not much less than what we paid for our already constructed home on a spacious town lot with mature trees, sidewalks, and proximity to restaurants and parks. The red tape surrounding tiny homes can also make it difficult to get a traditional mortgage. If we already owned land, we may have made a different decision.20160717_081005


Livability | I think we could have happily lived in a tiny house (probably.) But for the long-term, having a smidge more elbow room feels simply luxurious. Although we’re in a two bedroom house, we have room for house-guests (having already had guests our first week living there) as well as traditional furniture. I love multi-purpose furniture, but also appreciate being able to use traditional and widely available furniture instead of needing to create custom options.

Privacy | Although I haven’t lived in a tiny house (but have traveled with my family in an >100 square foot Casita travel trailer), I imagine privacy is scarce. While our house is small, the older construction has remarkably thick walls. There are also more nooks and corners for us to all retreat to when we simply need a break. Rather than having a tiny house loft bedroom in the mix (which sounds cool, but seems to lack privacy) we have bedrooms with locking doors. Definitely a plus with little kids underfoot.

But because the house is still so little, we can hear if our kiddos need us in the night or yell from the bathroom if one of us runs out of toilet paper. It’s the little things, friends.

If my husband had been on board perhaps we would now be living in a tiny house in Montana. Or a yurt in the mountains. Or something else totally unconventional that I previously believed would fit our family perfectly. If you’re intrigued by downsizing to something smaller, you may want to consider renting one on AirBNB to test it out. If you have land available or somewhere to park a tiny house, that may be a better option for you. But if you have a growing family, want a simpler process, or crave being in a traditional neighborhood (like we did) then a small house may be a better choice.



Small Home Design: The Before Photos

20160503_093549When we first made an offer on our house several months ago, I began dreaming and planning the tiny rooms. How could we make room for all of our favorite activities in a house not much bigger than a studio apartment? Home is greater than the sum of the rooms or the sizes of them; these walls hold the collection of our memories being made as we interact in the space.

In other words? We make our home, not the other way around. Size doesn’t matter with the right perspective and willingness to apply ingenuity to designing a small house.

A few points about this house: it is designed like a square cut in fourths; the two bedrooms occupy the back two squares, and the living spaces are in the front. The living room is about 13’x15′ and will need to serve many purposes: dining room, living room, library, homeschooling space, and playroom. Although we do have a large basement, we do not have plans at this time to finish it out for extra room.

Our lives expand to fill available space, and I am not in a rush to add more space to be filled to the brim. We’ll find satisfaction in the small spaces available for the time being.

And a few more words on how we plan to design our home: I am not a designer, nor will I pretend to be. This writing space won’t turn into a decorating blog either. I am, however, drawn to certain textiles, patterns, and types of furniture. We are trying to pay cash for everything we buy for this house, which admittedly is difficult. The challenge of working with what we have, while valuing what we can purchase is making the process of creating a home much more enjoyable. When the temptation to design a home that reflects the latest trends is cautiously ignored, the result is a home that feels more like us. At least that is the goal.

The Living Roomlivingroom1


The KitchenDSCF1339




The Hall Closet (View from Living Room)



Master Bedroom (which is actually the smaller of the two bedrooms)DSCF1317




View Down the Hallway from Our BedroomDSCF1320


Girls’ Bedroom (Next to Bathroom)DSCF1332

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The Bathroom (In Its Original State)DSCF1334 (1)


And that is it; four rooms total, 675 square feet, and beautiful potential. As we work on the house, I’ll add additional posts for the curious few. I have often searched the internet for other families living in small (but not tiny) homes, and it can be difficult to find other families choosing to live simply.

One Year Later….

20160704_191516Nearly one year ago in May 2015, we sold our 1950s one-story ranch in Oklahoma City and moved north with only the slightest idea of what we were doing. We had some specific ideas, a handful of dreams, and a short-term plan. My husband Kirk didn’t even have a job yet! We took a huge leap to change our lives and this is the outcome (so far):

Original dream: to travel and explore the country full-time in a travel trailer, preferably an Airstream.

Outcome: we bought a Casita Freedom Deluxe travel trailer, and we have plans to visit Yosemite, Sequoia National Park, Joshua Tree, and the Grand Canyon this summer as well as a few places in Michigan. We are working toward traveling 3-6 months a year by the end of 2017.20160626_101827

Original dream: build a small (but not tiny) house in our small beachside community that we could live in when we’re not traveling and rent out when we are.

Outcome: next week we close on a 675 square foot brick cottage in our beach community that is walking distance to everything (more on that in another post) and will make a perfect AirBNB rental when we’re traveling. It is small, exactly what we need, and won’t derail our future plans but actually make them more likely.DSCF1357

Original dream: to write a children’s chapter book by the end of 2015.

Outcome: I am just a handful of chapters away from being finished, with the bulk of the work behind me. Although I’m behind on my original schedule, I’m still happy with my progress. I’m hoping to finish it up by the end of June 2016.

Processed with VSCOVerdict? Our plans haven’t turned out exactly how we envisioned when we pulled out of our Oklahoma City driveway with a 6’x12′ Uhaul, but so much better. We have a more thorough grasp of what we actually want for our lives, what we value deeply, and how to get there. No one EVER said that change is easy or that you can get everything you want. But I do believe that the harder we work at it and continue to strive for our dreams, the closer we get.

There are so many small moving parts beneath the surface, but isn’t that the case for everyone? There is so much we want to do, so much we want to see! But we’ll get there. And I’m guessing if you’re reading this, you’re striving to change your life too, to find your adventure and fulfill it. Keep reaching for it! It can be a long path, but sometimes the path is just as enjoyable as the outcome.

More next week on the new house. I cannot wait to share pics and our plans for our unconventional, but happy little house!


Casita Freedom Deluxe Camper Remodel Plans

IMAG6383Happy New Year, Friends! I’m currently battling pneumonia, so no big plans tonight besides some 2016 goal planning and dreaming about our upcoming year of travel.

Since our poor Casita is in winter storage, and we’re not currently traveling, I’ve spent some time planning how we’re going to remodel it. It’s actually in near perfect condition, so most of these updates will simply be cosmetic and to make it feel more like home.

Over the next two months, I will be:

  • Painting all of the cabinets and door fronts bright white. This will hopefully brighten the interior and help the cabinets blend in with the white fiberglass bases.
  • Finish building the gaucho/couch/girls’ bed. We built the 73″x24″ base, but are going to attach a second panel with hinges. During the day it’ll be folded up to make the couch and at night we’ll flip it over, put detachable legs on it, and create a sleeping surface that is 73″x48″. We went back and forth on how to best create a bed for the girls, and we think this is it. I’ll post an update on this once we’re underway on it.
  • Remove the bathroom door and add a curtain/shower curtain panel. I really hate the idea of removing the door, but if the girls’ bed is fully extended we won’t be able to get into the bathroom at night. We’ll see how this works out, but I think the loss of privacy will be worth the extra space.
  • Wallpaper the divider wall between the couch and the dinette. It’s currently a light-colored veneered wood, and I’m looking forward to using a modern and bright print.
  • Add storage. I have a few ideas for covertly adding storage, but I’ll have to cross that bridge once I get there.

Once I complete all of those updates, we can have some fun decorating. This is what I’m thinking (prepare yourself!)Casitamoodboard

So to address the elephant, er wombat in the room, yes, that is a pillow of a wombat’s bottom. I’ll blame that silly choice on Kirk. Most of these items are from Target or Cb2. We already own the orange herringbone print blanket on the right. The rug is Safavieh Amaganasett from Target. The print is for the wallpaper divider wall, and I found it on Spoonflower. It’s playful, and I think the girls will love it. The blue solid throw pillows are also from Target and the gold one is from CB2, as is the mug. And finally, the wire/canvas basket is a Circo basket from Target.

I’m excited to see all of this come together very soon and to share the final results with you!

Here’s hoping your New Year is bright and full of exciting promise for a year of adventure and dream-seeking.


PS. Have you signed up for the Cohesive Home newsletter? Cohesive Home is a new Instagram minimalist community for intentional families. It launches tomorrow, and you can sign up here.