When you live in an older or smaller home, you know that storage comes at a premium. Entryway storage in particular can be a problem when you don’t have the luxury of a coat closet, much less an entire mudroom.
Luckily, with a little bit of inspiration and thinking outside the box, you can come up with a functional and stylish storage solution for even the tiniest of entryways.
Are you thinking about kicking your debt to the curb, but aren’t sure where to start?
While spending less than you make really is a simple concept, most people aren’t doing it. Even before the pandemic intensified financial struggles for many, 59% of Americans said they were living paycheck to paycheck.
Americans between the ages of 25 and 56 have an average non-mortgage debt total of $30,065, while the average mortgage debt for homeowners of the same age is $238,750.
So take some comfort in knowing that if you have debt you are not alone, but also know that it is possible to pay it off!
“One question I’ve had strangers ask me on more than one occasion is, “Hey, are those Tieks? Are they worth it?”
The short answer is: YES!! Keep reading to see why these shoes are worth every penny.
It was way back in 2016 when I first started looking into Tieks. We were planning an epic two week Europe vacation to see the German countryside with our family and then jump on a Mediterranean cruise with our friends.
Regardless of where you live and what “small” means to you, I’m here to tell you that if you’ve considered downsizing, or are in the market for a first-time home, there are absolutely some BIG benefits to living in a SMALLER home.
When Jesse and I bought our house in 2012, we did not view it as a “starter home”. We also did not go into it thinking about whether or not it would be our forever home.
In case you missed it, you’ll probably want to check out Part 1.
So, where were we?? Ah yes, the emergency room check-in desk.
The receptionist gets us our wristbands, and calls up to labor and delivery to get someone to come escort us upstairs. She asks if I want a wheelchair, or if I want to walk. “I can walk,” I say (why why why? I was clearly still in denial). Jesse asks “Are you sure you don’t want a chair?”