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It is no secret that I love planning, planners, paper - the whole deal. I'm always trying out new planners, scoping Etsy for stickers and washi, keeping my eyes out for fun stuff and things I'd like to try. Several months ago, I stumbled into this whole subculture of planning called "decorative planning" and I finally felt like I found the perfect mixture for me - a way to combine creative memory-keeping (or journaling) with a planner? Sign me up. Back in high school, I carried a personal size Franklin Covey planner. It had been years since I had used a binder. I wasn't really finding "planner peace," as they say, with the spiral-bound systems I had

Have you ever had an idea for how you would like a space to come together, but when you walk into that space, you immediately shut down and feel unable to bring that vision to life? I ran into this issue quite a bit when I would work on the design of the first home my husband and I bought together. I would begin a project with so much enthusiasm, but about midway through, my enthusiasm would be replaced by an overwhelming feeling of, well, overwhelm. I would have to step away and, usually, the project would either not be completed or, it would be completed in a way that didn't leave me entirely happy. When I look back

Our first house was on the small side - only 1,000 square feet - and we were pretty limited in what we could do space-wise. We really loved that little house, but after our son was born things began to feel a little more cramped - because, toys! Until we were ready to upgrade to a larger home, in the words of Tim Gunn, we had to make things work. Our biggest "make it work" challenge for our first house was the living room. Our living room had to double as our playroom, because we only had three bedrooms (two of which were used as bedrooms, and the third was a home office). Even though the