Parents reduce your carbon footprint when buying toys. Hear great alternatives that are safe for your kids and the environment.
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Female Speaker: Hey! Clean House fans, here is your half minute tip from Mark Brunette. Neicy Nash: When it comes to using plants as a part of the design, what do I need to know? Mark Brunette: Well, I always look at the shape or celluloid of the plant, that has a few branches, and it's very architectural. It lands itself towards more contemporary or modern design. But if you have a plant that's full and lush I love to put it in traditional or even tropical. The cool thing about plants is they come in a variety of shapes, sizes, and colors so that the perfect finishing touch. Neicy Nash: I am going in fully lush. Female Speaker: Alright, Clean House fans, here is your half minute tip from Yard Sale Diva Trish Suhr. Neicy Nash: Trish, what are some organic alternatives to baby toys? Trish Suhr: Sustainable wood and organic cotton are some of the greatest ways to get baby toys that aren't plastic. If every baby in the US born this year didn't get a plastic toy, we would have enough energy conserved to run a 32-inch TV nonstop rerun of Clean House for the next 15 years. Gosh, a lot of us. Neicy Nash: Yes, get with it babies.
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