Googly Eye Photo Frame

If you’re looking for a fun way to display Halloween photos, look no further than this DIY Googly Eye Photo Frame! Googly eyes are so much fun to add to the frame, and give great dimension and interest, without a lot of expense. Make different fun Halloween frames each year to display your family’s annual Halloween Costumes. You’ll love putting up the photos each year to reminisce your fun costume ideas!

Googly Eye Photo Frame

To make the Googly Eye Photo Frame, you will need:

Wooden Frame
Black Paint (I used the black paint the Folk Art sent me)
Googly Eyes
Hot Glue
Hairdryer (optional)

supplies for googly eye photo frame

Start by taking apart the frame. This way you don’t have to worry about getting paint on the glass. And you have to remove the back later when you add the photo. So go ahead and remove it now.

take frame apart

Paint the frame black. I like to remove the lid off the bottle, and dip the brush in. This keeps me from having to clean off a plate later, and prevents any wasted paint.

paint the frame

Allow the paint to dry, then hot glue the eyes on.

glue eyes

Glue as few or as many as you like. I kept it simple by gluing googly eyes to opposite corners.

glue on eyes

If you have hot glue gun strings, you can use a hair dryer to melt them away.

Add a Halloween photo. I printed a photo of my kids in their Pokemon Costumes from last year in sepia tones to make it a little more “spooky.” And I used orange scrapbook paper behind the photo for some contrast. You might want to add a year, the city the photo was taken in, and names of the people in the photo (or what they are dressed as) if you are using the Googly Eye photo frame as a way to memorialize this year’s Halloween costumes.

finished googly eye photo frame

 

If you’re looking for more fun projects using googly eyes, check out this googly eye necklace, googly eye headband, and googly eye dice!

Harry Potter Hogwarts House Cards

If you have a Harry Potter fan in your life, they will love these Harry Potter Hogwarts House Cards. The ties that Hogwarts students wear are one of the most iconic parts of the clothes in the movies. Each house wears striped ties in their house colors. These make a great Harry Potter Birthday Card, Hogwarts Congratulations card, or a fun card for any Muggle special occasion.

Hogwarts House Cards - Fun Harry Potter themed cards for any special occasion.

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To make the Harry Potter Hogwarts House Cards, you’ll need:

Cricut Cutting Machine
1  12×12 sheet in each of the 2 house colors
Gold Adhesive Vinyl
Glue Stick
Wax Seal (optional)

Open up the Hogwarts Card file in Design Space. Cut out the pieces.

cut pieces

Peel the pieces off the mat. To prevent curling, it is often easier to peel the mat away from the paper, rather than the paper from the mat.

peel off mat

Fold the envelope, and glue the side and bottom flaps to eachother.

glue side flaps

glue bottom flap

Fold the card. Glue the tie in the center of the card front.

glue on tie

Carefully place the gold H on the tie.

add initial

Write your message inside the card. For fun, look up some great Harry Potter quotes. Here are a few of my favorites:

Happiness can be found even in the darkest of times, if one only remembers to turn on the light.

Never trust anything that can think for itself if you can’t see where it keeps its brain.

It is our choices, Harry, that show what we truly are, far more than our abilities.

“After all this time?”

“Always,”

I solemnly swear that I am up to no good.

Mischief Managed.

Put the card in the envelope, and close. You can seal it with a wax seal for an authentically magical feel.

wax seal

 

You can make all your cards for the same house, or you can make an assortment of Harry Potter Hogwarts House Cards.

DIY Harry Potter Hogwarts House Cards

If you’re looking for another fun Harry Potter craft, check out this DIY Time Turner Necklace or this Monster Book of Monsters.

Photo Frame Piggy Bank

Teaching kids to save is one of the harder lessons. We all want the bright and shiny thing in front of us, and saving up for a big-ticket item is only exciting when you actually get to purchase that item. To help my children visualize what they are saving up for, I created this simple Photo Frame Piggy Bank. It keeps both the image of what they want, and the amount that they have saved, right in front of them.

Photo Frame Piggy Bank - Visualize what you are saving for with a photo right on the back of the piggy bank. Change out the photo when you start saving for your next big purchase!

This post contains affiliate links which help support this site at no additional cost to you.

 

To make the Photo Frame Piggy Bank, you’ll need:

Photo frame with coin slot (I found mine at Target, but you can find a similar one on Amazon, or this one on Amazon)
Paint (if you don’t like the color)
Picture of desired object
Adhesive

frame bank

This is the frame I started with. I have no idea why you would want to save money for #squadgoals, so I grabbed some rubbing alcohol and q-tips, and scrubbed away the lettering.

clean off paint

 

I gave the whole frame a coat of paint in this pretty blue color. You might pick green, for money. Or you can leave your frame the color it came in.

paint

Allow to dry.

Find your image. My boys really want the Lego Death Star. If they won the Lottery, it would be the first thing they would buy. It is on their Christmas list every year. When we talk about how expensive something is, we talk about how many Lego Death Stars it is worth. They really, really, love the Lego Death Star.

You might go with another image. Maybe a vacation spot. A new car. Whatever you’re saving up for in your house.

secure photo

If needed, trim the image to fit the back of the frame. Secure in place with adhesive dots. I’m attaching it temporarily, because maybe one day they will buy the Lego Death Star, and start saving for something new. Like putting their mom in a retirement home.

add dots

Insert the back in place, then start lifting up sofa cushions to find change.

put back in

If you like, you can use a dry-erase marker on the glass to keep track of how much money is in your Photo Frame Piggy Bank. Or you can open it up every now and then to count up the change.

 

 

Felt Gingerbread Ornament

The Simplicity Pattern for this adorable Gingerbread Ornament is available through the Cricut Maker. Just download the pattern, and you’ll have full access to the design to whip up your own adorable felt gingerbread ornament I’ll show you how to put it all together, step by step.

Make this Adorable Gingerbread Ornament using Felt and the Cricut Maker using the Simplicity Pattern

All the supplies you’ll need to make your Gingerbread Ornament are listed in the file’s supply list. Though, I would add the colors of floss. You’ll need brown, white, and black.

supplies for gingerbread man

Start by cutting and marking all of your pieces.

Cut a small slit in the head for the safety eyes, then insert the safety eyes. Embroider the mouth.

stithc on mouth

Stitch almost all the way around the head, then stuff the head through the hole.

stuff head

Stitch the hole closed.

stitch closed

Add the white pieces, stitching through all layers as directed.

stitch top

Stitch together the arms and body, then stuff. I loved these Cricut tweezers for stuffing small spaces!

stuff arms

Yay! all the pieces are made!

glue on stripes

Glue the white stripes over the wrists and ankles, using fabric glue. Add the holly leaf and berry. Glue on the buttons.

pieces ready to glue

Glue the head and arms to the body, from the back.

glue on pieces

Make the bowtie, then glue it in place. Add a ribbon and either glue or sew it in place.

 

bowtie

Finished Gingerbread Man Ornament

Such a cute way to decorate a package, give as a gift, or make your own for the holiday!

Hang up your adorable felt gingerbread man ornament

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Want to check out the other 49 FREE projects included with your Cricut Maker?! Click the pictures below to see how some of my blog buddies created these projects with their Maker!



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Simple Butterfly Mask

Making a Butterfly Mask for a Halloween party or Masquerade Ball doesn’t have to be difficult or time consuming. This simple butterfly mask is easy to make with simple supplies. You don’t need to be an artist or have special crafting skills to whip up this beautiful butterfly mask with lots of color!

Using Mod Podge and tissue paper, make this beautiful butterfly mask.

To make the butterfly mask you’ll need:

Pain white Mask
Glitter Mod Podge
Paintbrush
Tissue paper circles

supplies for butterfly mask

The tissue paper circles were confetti I collected from an event I went to. They were going to be thrown away, but I knew I’d eventually find a crafty use for them. It took a couple years, but I think that this project is perfect! You can look online or at party stores for tissue paper confetti circles, or you can cut your own from colored tissue paper.

To adhere the tissue paper circles, apply a thin layer of the glitter Mod Podge. Put the tissue paper down, then cover with another layer of Mod Podge. You’ll want it to seep into the pores of the tissue paper. This will make it more translucent when it is dry, and make the mask much prettier.

add a dot

As you add dots to one side, add them to the other side. The goal is symmetry, to make our butterfly mask look balanced.

add a coat of glitter MP

When you’re done adding pieces, put a healthy coat of glitter Mod Podge all over the mask, to give it some extra sparkle.

paint on glitter Mod Podge

Allow the mask to dry for several hours, or overnight, to let the Mod Podge cure. If you’re in a hurry, you can sue a hair dryer to try to dry the Mod Podge faster.

finished butterfly mask

This is a great butterfly mask for someone playing the part of the Butterfly in a school play, to keep in the dress-up-box, or to give as a gift to a child. This Simple Butterfly Mask is so bright and happy, you want to wear it yourself, don’t you!?

 

Everything you ever wanted to know about the Cricut Maker

I’ve been sharing a lot of craft projects using the Cricut Maker. Today I’m sharing with you everything you ever wanted to know about the Cricut Maker. I attended the Cricut Maker launch event in Salt Lake City as a guest of Provo Craft, the makers of the Cricut brand of machines, and they’ve asked me to share what I have learned with you. They have not given me details of what to share, so all that follows below is completely me – not some copy-and-pasted press release. I promise.

Everything you ever wanted to know about the Cricut Maker

This post contains affiliate links which help support this site at no extra cost to you.

I was among the earliest to receive the Cricut Maker to play with at home, and I have attended one of the Cricut “Make Something You Love” events (the Phoenix event), where I worked as staff for the event. Being on the “other side”, talking to people who had not yet had the chance to play with the machine, gave me lots of information on the kinds of questions that people have about the machine. So, let’s jump right in!

What is so special about the Cricut Maker?

The Cricut Maker is not just the old Explore machine with a fancy new outside. The machine is entirely re-designed to use more tools than the Explore series could. The Cricut Maker does everything the Explore series was able to do (cut paper, cardstock, vinyl, etc), but has more tools to be able to cut more materials. The first of these tools is the Rotary Cutter, which comes with the Cricut Maker. The Knife Blade is coming out next, and its highly anticipated release is at the end of 2017.

What happened to my dial?

If you’re a loyal Cricut user, you’ve gotten used to having a dial on the right of your machine that you turn to indicate the kind of material you are using. Cardstock, paper, vinyl, other…

The Cricut Maker not only cuts more materials than the Explore series, but there are custom settings for the different materials. Heat transfer vinyl needs a different touch than adhesive vinyl, or metallic vinyl, or glitter heat transfer vinyl. And now you can indicate exactly the material you are using. Which is especially important when cutting fabric. Felt, woven cotton, burlap, and canvas all need different cut settings. All of these are set up in Cricut Design Space.

Getting to my power strip is a pain – can I just use the plug from my Explore Air?

Such a great question! The Cricut Maker has so much more force than the Explore series, so it has a different power cord. Take the time to plug in the right one when you set up your Maker.

What is the Adaptive Tool System?

The Adaptive Tool System is the new “guts” of the Cricut Maker. On the left, you’ll see the pen/stylus housing (port A) that we know and love. On the left (port B), you’ll see we can still use the blades we’re familiar with. But there is a golden gear on top. This golden gear is where the magic happens.

The Explore Air worked on a 3-Axis system. X, Y, and Z. The carriage moved left and right (x axis), the machine pulled the mat in and out (y axis), and the blade moved up and down (z axis). In 3-dimensional space, these are the available directions.

But this would not work for a blade like a rotary blade or a craft knife. Imagine holding a knife in your hand, and slicing with it. Works great as you move it forward and back. Now try moving it side-to-side. You can’t. You have to rotate the blade so that it is pointed in the right direction. That is exactly what the gear does. It points the rotary blade and the knife blade in the correct direction to get a perfect cut.

Can I use the Rotary Cutter in my Explore, Explore Air, or Explore Air 2?

Nope. Sorry. Wish you could. You need that golden gear to move the blades in the correct direction in order to make the blades work.

What is the Fine Point Blade?

When the Explore series came out, it had “the blade.” It was amazing. It is a workhorse. But soon, other blades followed. The bonded fabric blade, the deep cut blade, now the rotary blade and knife blade. There are so many blades that no one blade can be called “the blade” anymore. “The blade” has been renamed the “fine point blade” to minimize confusion. In the long run.

What do I do with my cartridges?

You’re a clever one! You noticed that the Cricut Maker doesn’t have a slot for a cartridge! There will be an adapter coming out for you to connect your cartridges to your computer so that you can use them in Design Space. I have not seen it yet, but details will be coming.

What is up with the pink mats?

The pink mats are the new fabric mats. They are designed to hold onto delicate materials like fabric and crepe paper. They are also designed to withstand the more extreme force of the rotary blade. Gentle on the outside, tough on the inside.

Some tips about the pink mat – don’t touch the adhesive. It won’t poison you, but the oils in your fingers will reduce the life of the mat. So, try not to touch it.

Also, don’t worry about stray fibers. Scraping the mat will remove the adhesive, which is way worse than a few stray threads on the mat. If the fibers left behind are really eating at you, use some strong-grip transfer tape to peel them up. If you don’t have strong grip transfer tape, a lint roller will often pull up the threads.

What is the difference between “bonded” and “non bonded” fabric?

No, the fabric isn’t licensed, bonded, and insured. It is not that kind of bonding. Bonded fabric is fabric that has been bonded (joined) to something else. Usually, that means an interfacing or interlining. I use Heat n Bond on the back of fabric all the time for applique. This also stabilizes the fibers, and makes it easier for the fine point blade to cut through the fabric without snagging on the threads.

Wait – the new Cricut Mats won’t stink?

You heard? YES! The fabric mat is the first of the mats with a new non-stinky formula. As the current green, blue, and purple mats sell out, they will be replaced with new odor-free mats.

Do I have to have an iPad to use the Cricut Maker?

Nope. Cricut Design Space on your PC or Mac works just fine. There are also apps for iOS and Android, though the Android app is currently in Beta. There are a few functions currently only available on iOS that aren’t available anywhere else (like Snap Mat), but hopefully those will roll out to Android devices soon.

What have you made with the Cricut Maker?

I’ve mentioned that I’ve played a lot with the new Cricut Maker. Here are just a few of the projects I have made: felt pin banner, treat tags, felt candle mat, vinyl monster tee, and an entire quilt that I’m teaching step-by-step over on my other site.

Do I really need to buy this machine?

If you’ve been waiting and saving for a cutting machine, this one checks nearly all of my boxes. I’m excited to cut fabric. I have a lot of options for tools (scoring, cutting, drawing), and materials (paper, vinyl, felt, fabric and so much more). I do wish I had more control in Cricut Design Space for tiny tweaks, but there are work-arounds for most of my wishlist. I also wish it were easier to share my own designs. But those are designer-specific gripes. For the average user, the only complaints I hear are that you cannot upload your own images on mobile (currently you need a desktop computer to upload designs), that you cannot curve text (there is a work-around there, but it is time consuming), and that Design Space requires you to have internet access (you can use it offline, but you need to plan ahead).

If you’re never planning on cutting fabric or wood, and have a limited budget, buy the Explore Air 2. It is currently selling at amazing prices (shop around, I found the best price on Cricut.com), and it is a fantastic machine. You can cut vinyl, paper, and cardstock no problem.

But if you’re someone who has near-fatal attacks of FOMO (Fear of Missing Out), want the latest-and-greatest, want to cut fabric, are looking forward to cutting balsa and basswood, and have a crafty nest-egg set aside, then spring for the Cricut Maker. I think you’ll enjoy it.

 

Where can I buy the Cricut Maker?

The Cricut Maker is available in most major craft stores. Both JoAnns and Michaels carry the new machines and supplies. Hobby Lobby carries the Cricut Maker as well. You can also find the Cricut Maker on the Cricut website, on Amazon, and on HSN’s site. Maker:

Everything you ever wanted to know about the new Cricut Maker

 

 

This is a sponsored conversation written by me on behalf of Cricut. The opinions and text are all mine.

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Lego Ninjago First General Star Stickers

Last week, my sons and I were guests of Legoland and Warner Brothers, as we attended the premiere of the new Lego Ninjago Movie, and witnessed the greatness of the Lego Ninjago First General first hand! We spent the day playing at Legoland, and in the evening, we watched the movie. My boys loved it… and so did I! Lloyd, who is secretly the Green Ninja, is a High School student. High School is hard enough, but Lloyd has it even harder, because the whole city of Ninjago knows that his father is the evil Lord Garmadon, who dedicates his time to hiring new 1st Generals, and plotting to take over the city!

After watching the movie, your kids will want to make their own army of 1st Generals. And every first General needs a 1st General sticker. Here is how we’re going to make them…

After watching the Lego Ninjago Movie, you'll want to make your own Lego Ninjago First General Stickers!

To make these stickers, you’ll need

Gold Adhesive Foil
Red Curling Ribbon
Digital Cutting Machine (I used a Cricut)

Making the First General Star Stickers

first general star sticker supplies

In your design software, make small stars – about 1/4″. If you’re using a Cricut, you can use the First General Star Sticker file that I created.

Put the adhesive foil on the mat.

place foil on mat

Load in your machine, and cut. I used an embossing stylus to create depth, but most of that depth was lost in the cutting.

cut foil

When you’re done, you’ll have some perfect little gold star stickers!

cut stars

Select your first First General. Cut a small piece of curling ribbon.

cut ribbon

Apply the ribbon to the First General with one of the star stickers.

put first general sticker onto the first general

Is it fitting that I chose and Octan employee to be the first First General? Hmmm… you decide!

Now, give this dubious distinction to all your other First General candidates! You can create your own army of First Generals to battle against the ninjas of Ninjago!

Make an army of First General Lego Minifigures to fight with the Ninjas of Lego Ninjago

Hey… wait… did Lord Garmadon make Batman a First General? I feel like that’s a crossover that probably isn’t supposed to happen! But, when the kids play, their imaginations can go wild, and they can create whatever fun crossovers they want!

If you want more fun Lego Ninjago ideas, check out the Kai Shirt (Red Ninja), Pythor shirt, and Sensei Wu shirt that I made when we attended the grand opening of Legoland’s Ninjago ride!

Book Fair Flyer Pouf

Last spring, my big mouth and I got ourselves put in charge of the Book Fair. I didn’t have a lot of time to plan out cute decorations, so I grabbed some of the old Book Fair flyers and made a Book Fair Flyer Pouf. Actually, I made a LOT of Book Fair Flyer Poufs to decorate the front of the school. If you’re in charge of decorating the Book Fair, and you’re looking for a cheap and easy way to catch the attention of parents and kids, try making a Book Fair Flyer Pouf. The Book Fair flyers are iconic, and lining the walkway at the front of the school that kids and parents use to come and go from the school is an easy reminder for them to come visit the Book Fair!

Such a simple way to decorate for the Book Fair! Use old Book Fair flyers to create large poufs. Decorate the school's entrance or walkway with the poufs to remind students and parents that the Book Fair is here!

To make the Book Fair Pouf, you’ll need

Old Book Fair flyers (don’t use current ones – you want to pass those out!)
Pipe Cleaners
Scissors
String

I knew I wanted a quick and easy, but bold way to grab the attention of students and parents as they came and went from the school. When I saw a full case of old Book Fair flyers sitting in the office, I knew that this would be perfect!

How to make your Book Fair Flyer Pouf

book fair flyer pouf supplies

The flyers come in stacks of 10. Keep these stacks together. Open up one stack, and start folding up from the bottom. Your first fold should be about 1 1/2″, but don’t worry about perfection.

fold up

Fold back-and-forth, like you’re folding up a fan.

fold fans

Cut a notch on each side of the middle. You don’t need to go deep, 1/4″-1/2″ is just fine.

cut notches

Wrap your pipe cleaner (I think the “modern” term is chenille stem… but I still call them pipe cleaners) around the center, into the notches. Twist tight.

twist on pipe cleaner

Add a length of your string, then twist a little more to secure. Make sure the string is long enough to tie your pouf wherever you will need it.

tie with strings

Start peeling up the flyers, one by one, to fluff up the pouf. Start with one side, then do the other.

fluff flyers

Your pouf is complete!

fluffed out pouf

Make several, and hang them up in front of the school!

poufs in front of school

A quick tip: You can make these at home ahead of time, but wait until you get to the school to fluff them. Once they are fluffed they take up a LOT of space in the car!

As I was hanging up these poufs in front of our school, the office staff enjoyed looking from the windows. The book fair flyer poufs were such a great conversation piece! And, with our book fair tucked away in the back corner of the school, having the flyer poufs out front was a simple (and decorative) reminder to the students and their parents that the book fair was open. I will absolutely be making more of these poufs for future Book Fairs!

Key Ring – a Simple Sewing Project on the Cricut Maker

I love simple sewing projects, like this great Key Ring! I love more complicated sewing projects as well, and even have a whole other site where I share those bigger projects, but we don’t always have time for that. Simple sewing projects are great because they give us a chance to make something, with fabric, without committing a whole day. This fun key ring can be made in just half an hour!

Key Ring - a simple sewing project

This post contains affiliate links. Clicking on these links and making a purchase gives me a small commission, at no additional cost to you.

 

To make the Key Ring, you’ll need:

 

Watch the video as I take you through the step-by-step instructions for making this key ring.

And it is that simple! Such a fun gift for teachers, neighbors, friends and more!

 

Monster Eyeball DIY Shirt

Years ago I made a Mike Wazowski shirt that is one of my favorite projects. But to make the Monsters Inc shirt, you need a little bit of skill with paint. I love creating projects that even someone who claims to be “not at all crafty” can make, so I re-designed this Monster Eyeball DIY Shirt so that it can be made using vinyl! The Cricut machine will cut all the pieces to size with ease, and all you have to do is put them back together like a very simple puzzle, then iron them in place. This is an easy to make Monsters Inc shirt!

Today’s project is part of Craft Lightning Week. All week long my friends Angie from The Country Chic Cottage and I are sharing 15-minute-or-less projects. This week not only are the projects fast, but they’re also Halloween themed, and use the Cricut Machine! We’ve invited a bunch of our friends to join in as well, so scroll all the way down to check out their great ideas!

Monster Eyeball DIY Shirt - Mike Wazowski from Monsters Inc

To make the Monster Eyeball DIY shirt, you’ll need:

Cricut Machine and Mat
Heat-transfer vinyl in white, black, green foil, and blue glitter
Green Shirt
Iron and Ironing board or Easy Press

supplies for shirt

 

Open the Cricut File I created to cut the eyeball.

Cut out the vinyl. Make sure you cut with the right side (shiny side) DOWN on the mat. Before you cut the glitter vinyl, make sure to change the setting from regular vinyl to glitter vinyl. It will make a difference.

Peel away all the extra vinyl, leaving only the pieces you need. Removing these pieces is called weeding the vinyl.

Place the iris first. You can use the white to figure out placement. Fuse the iris (black) down. Allow to cool, then peel away the clear tape.

iron pupil down

Then place the iris (the sparkle). Fuse it in place, and remove the clear tape. Next, place the white. Fuse in place but DO NOT remove the clear tape.

fuse down

Peel back the top half of the clear tape. Place the top (larger) green eyelid in place. Put the clear tape back. Fuse down.

lift up transfer tape

Repeat, lifting up the bottom to place the bottom eyelid.

iron lids down

Remove all the tape pieces. You might have some lines where two pieces of tape overlapped. Iron from the back to flatten these out.

iron back of shirt

Your Monster Eyeball DIY Shirt is all done!

Finished Monster Eyeball shirt

Want to make more fast and fun Halloween crafts? Check out these ideas:

Kara over at Happy Go Lucky shows you how to make these fun Halloween glasses.

Katie made this fun Halloween Banner with pumpkin cutouts over at A Sweet Berry.

Check out this great Halloween tote bag that Jessica from Mad in Crafts whipped up in under 15 minutes!

Over at Gingersnap Crafts you’ll get the details on this Halloween Crayon craft – a perfect treat to pass out if you’re putting a teal pumpkin in front of the house!

LOVE this skeleton shirt DIY from It Happens in a Blink.

DoodleCraft whipped up a fun Trick or Treat Loot Bag (can you ever have enough?)

Want a sweet way to brighten someone’s day? Check out this fun Candy Corn Jar from Dukes and Dutchesses.

Jen from 100 Directions, one of my awesome co-hosts this week, shows you how to make a Boo Bag with Print-then-cut!

My long-time co-host, Angie from The Country Chic Cottage made a Treat bag using Fabric and Heat n Bond.

Thanks so much for joining along this week! If you didn’t catch my other posts, make sure to check out my Cricut Antenna, Halloween Treat Bag Tags, Halloween Blocks, and Pumpkin Candle Mat.

And be sure to enter the giveaway… you might be our one lucky winner!

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