Teapot Coloring Sheet

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Product Description

Coloring and stickers are the fusion made in heaven. They make wonderful party favors - small and affordable, yet practical and beautiful. The bananas coloring stickers sheet will also fit into your planner. You can take it with you anywhere and color in on the go! The stickers work perfectly as stationery decoration too. It's fair to say, they make for a great gift for both adults and children. Because honestly, who doesn't love stickers?! :)

This listing is for 2 sheets of stickers, that measure 8x12.5 cm (approx. 3x5"). Each of them is printed onto white adhesive paper, so you can easily color them in. Don't worry about bleeding - the backing foil prevents your markers from showing on the other side of the stickers sheet. I illustrate each sticker with a lot of detail to guarantee a lot of coloring fun!

  • 2 sheets
  • Sheet size: 8 x 12,5 cm ( 3,2 x 5 inch )
  • Packaging: Clear foil sleeve
  • Adhesive paper, 90g


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Starting from scratch: The birth of a small business - Arizona Daily Star (blog)

About 98 percent of local companies are small businesses - and nearly 60 percent of U. S. startups fail within the first four years. The Star followed a new business through its first year to chronicle the ups and downs of getting started. That business, Chantilly Tea Room and Gift Boutique, marks its first birthday this week. A four-part series on the journey starts today and continues Monday through Wednesday in the Business section. Tamara Read dreams of Victorian homes, fine linens and proper tea ceremonies. Read is building a tea room in Tucson. Like many small-business owners, Read, 33, worked for other people before getting up the nerve to start her own company. Her employers included a pastry shop, the Southern Arizona Chapter of the American Red Cross, and most recently an assisted-living facility. But she's dreamed for so long of owning a business - specifically, a tea room - that she had to do it. The soft-spoken, petite brunette is smitten with the genteel side of Victorian living. She loves to cook and has taken courses in flower arranging and cake decorating. Both her parents have owned businesses - her mom used to run a retail shop and her dad is a business consultant. "Everything in my life," she says, "has been leaning toward this venture. Read is betting hundreds of thousands of dollars and years of work that she'll succeed. If she doesn't play it right, lots of people could suffer, including employees, loyal customers and vendors. She could become another sad statistic - just like the 25 percent of restaurateurs who, according to a recent Ohio State University study, don't make it to see their first anniversary. "It's just part of who I am," she says. "I remember sitting in California with a friend at the table, and I said, ‘All I really want to do is open a tea room. ' I think it's just supposed to be. ". Roadblocks and red tape. Read has loved tea rooms since she had tea at New York City's Plaza hotel when she was 10 or 11. "You walk in and it's got marble everywhere and fresh flowers, and pillars and things on the ceilings," she says. There's something very gracious about them and very soothing to the soul and very refined. Since then, she has visited tea rooms all over the world, including England and Venice. She ticked off their amenities on a checklist she drew up, planning to implement some of them when she someday opened a tea room of her own. First, the Tucson native graduated from the University of Arizona with a degree in English philosophy and classics, and later a master's degree in education. She taught for only a few months, ending up working for the Red Cross and later the assisted-living home. For years, she has been saving money and scouring antique shops for furniture and delicate, porcelain teacups to dress her future tea room. "You start thinking ahead," she says. Her original vision was to buy and refurbish an old home, but those she found suitable were Downtown - which she loves, but which other people don't, she says. People complain there's no parking, and street people don't lend an air of refinement. Then, six years ago, she bought a bit of land on busy North Oracle Road, just north of River Road. As soon as she bought it, she began receiving offers from people who wanted to buy it. She turned them all down, and spent the next four years wound in red tape trying to get the land rezoned by Pima County. "Although we worked with some good people," she says now, "it was a very frustrating process. In the end, the delay worked in her favor: She had intended to open the business in September 2001, when terrorists attacked the United States and the economy took a sharp downturn. "Given the situation in our country, that might not have been the best time to open a business," she says. To prepare to run a tea room, she took business courses and cooking classes and volunteered at least one day a month for four years at a Mesa-area tea room called Abbey Gardens. Owner Hallie Adams was happy to indulge Read's curiosity about the inner workings of a business where little details and personal interaction mean everything. "It's very important when you have repeat customers, as we do, that they see the same familiar faces and that the servers get to know them," Adams says. "People love to be called by their first name. Source: tucson.com

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1970′s inventions that changed our way of life
1970′s inventions that changed our way of life
Technology, Fashion and Toys played an increasingly important part in people's lives in the 70s. Ceefax: 1974 Launched in 1974, Ceefax went live with 30 pages and was the first teletext service in the world. Started as an experiment for the deaf, Ceefax developed into an instant news, sports and information service for millions of armchair surfers. Colour Television Sets Introduced on BBC 2 for Wimbledon coverage on July 1, 1967. The launch of the BBC 2 "full" color service took place on December 2, 1967. Some British TV programs, however, had been produced in color even before the introduction of color television in 1967, for the purpose of sales to American, Canadian, and Filipino networks. BBC 1 and ITV started color transmissions November 15, 1969. The first colour sets became available in Britain in 1967, when BBC2 started broadcasting in colour. (Note BBC1 and ITV didn't go colour until 1969.) A typical 22" colour set would have cost £300 in 1967, or...
Photo by brizzle born and bred on Flickr
Pink Tea Cakes
Pink Tea Cakes
My niece wanted to have a princess tea party for her birthday. I was in charge of making the cakes, and I made individuals ones with a lavender flower on top for decoration. I used blackberries to color the icing. I gathered a few flowers from the garden for the table decoration and put them in an old silver teapot that was my great grandmother's. for more of the story: chiotsrun.com/2009/09/30/candles-cookies-and-presents/
Photo by Chiot's Run on Flickr
Teapot, 1996, pierced, soldered, engraved, formed, and fabricated sterling silver, blue chalcedony, pink tourmaline, and rosewood by Albion Smith Albion Smith enjoys making all the parts of an object, including clasps, hinges, and miniature fastenings. He creates a variety of detailed teapots and hopes they will be treasured as objects of art and used as functional vessels. In this piece, the winding patterns were engraved onto a flat sheet of layered silver, then scored, bent, and soldered into the hexagonal form. The different parts of the teapot blend seamlessly, with the designs radiating out from the richly colored gem at the center of each panel. americanart.si.edu/collections/search/artwork/?id=35288
Photo by cliff1066™ on Flickr
teapot coloring page
teapot coloring page
teapot coloring page
teapot coloring page

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