Life is hard and sometime you just can’t control your temper. There are many ways to release your stress and angry, voodoo doll is one of the oldest way. Here, we rounded up 8 Playful Voodoo Doll Inspired Products. No matter you want to soak the annoying someone in hot water or bake a voodoo cookie and eat them, there are so many other fun ways to have your revenge. Take a look and have fun.
Doona, as the world’´s first infant car seat with a complete and fully integrated mobility solution, letting you easily convert it (with just a click of a button) from a car seat into a compact stroller! With this innovative two-in-one design, it is perfect for today’s busy parent, eliminating the need to carry a cumbersome travel system frame in the boot of the car. Come with the price of $499, it is approved up to 35 lbs or 32 inches which is closer to one year of age. If you think this helps you to save the preparation time, then go over to its official site and find more.
If you like our Crochet Hats collection, you probably will love this scarves collection as well where we would like to show you some of the best scarves we’ve seen that will help you complete your kit of warm and creative winter accessories! From the cockatoo to fox, from cupcake to egg and bacon, these creative and unusual scarves will not only protect your from sore throat and are promised to get tons of attention on street for you.
1. Cockatoo Scarf
Edible Growth is an ongoing project by Eindhoven-based food designer Chloé Rutzerveld who developed a concept for “healthy and sustainable” 3D-printed snacks that sprout plants and mushrooms for flavor. The concept involves a specially printed outer casing made from dough that contains “edible soil” and various seeds. Once printed, it takes a few days for the seeds and mushrooms to germinate after which they start to poke out of the small holes on top. As the plants and mushrooms grow, the flavor also develops, transforming into what Rutzerveld claims is a fresh, nutritious and tasty snack after only a few days. The aim of the project was to investigate ways that 3D printing could be used in the food industry. “By 3D printing food you can make the production chain very short, the transport will be less, there is less land needed,” says Rutzerveld.”But also you can experiment with new structures. You can surprise the consumer with new food and things that haven’t been done before.” However, Rutzerveld’s project is still at the research and development stage and she admits it will be a long time before anyone is able to 3D-print her snacks at home.