FURNITURE STYLE DOG CRATES : DOG CRATES

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Furniture Style Dog Crates


furniture style dog crates
    furniture style
  • Furniture Style (magazine) was a monthly business-to-business magazine and Web site serving home furnishings retailers, specifically furniture retailers, and interior designers. Owned by William C. Vance's Vance Publishing Corp.
    dog crates
  • (Dog crate) A dog crate is a metal, wire, plastic, or fabric enclosure with a door in which a dog may be kept for security or transportation. For best results in using crates, crate training is recommended.
furniture style dog crates - Pet Residence
Pet Residence in Natural Wicker Size: Small
Pet Residence in Natural Wicker Size: Small
13201 Size: Small Finally - a dog crate you don't have to hide! The Pet Residence features attractive rhino wicker, instantly transforming an unsightly wire dog kennel into an attractive addition to your home. Care has never been easier - the wicker does not absorb fluids or odors, and the double-tough floor plan slides out for easy cleaning as well. Best of all, the two-way door latches on the inside, keeping your dog safe and secure. With two stylish wicker rattans to choose from, you're sure to find the perfect paradise for your puppy. Features: -Natural rhino-wicker -2-way door latches on inside -Elevated base and feet for ventilation -Removable, double-tough floor pan -Easy care - clean with soap and water -Also available in Dark Brown wicker rattan Sizes: -Small:21'' H x 18'' W x 24'' D -Medium: 24'' H x 21'' W x 30'' D -Large: 27'' H x 24'' W x 36'' D -X-Large: 31'' H x 28'' W x 42'' D

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Firehouse Studio, Union Bridge, MD
Firehouse Studio, Union Bridge, MD
Page 6L: Sunday, October 5, 1997: The Baltimore Sun Dream Home Finding a studio ignites art career Ex-government worker made a project of restoring a firehouse By Judy Reilly SPECIAL TO THE SUN For Jo Israelson, taking a decaying, vacant firehouse in Carroll County and restoring it has literally been a work of art. Israelson had a hectic, stressful government job in Washington, but she knew that she wanted to be an artist. And if she wanted to be an artist, then she knew she would have to find a place suitable for contemplation, creativity and work. “I began putting bids on properties in D.C.,” she said. “But they were either too expensive or in unsafe neighborhoods,” Then, one night, she had a dream of a firehouse and when she awoke she knew the kind of housing she wanted. But where to find a place? Israelson began her search for the firehouse studio by drawing concentric circles on a map around the Washington metropolitan area. She needed to stay within commuting distance to work and friends. Almost every weekend, for six years, she looked for the place she had dreamed about. About the time most people would have given up, she found a firehouse that had been abandoned 30 years earlier, in Union Bridge, in northwest Carroll County. Discovering the residence was only the first step. She needed to find the owner. She found him living in Baltimore, but he was unwilling to sell. He wanted to convert the building to an auto repair shop, but when the town refused his zoning request, he abandoned the project, and let the building fall into disrepair. Israelson continued her search. One day she got a surprising call from the owner, who decided he needed to see the firehouse to support his family. When Israelson got the deed, she went to work right away. She had to consider zoning issues and attend meetings to share with townspeople her vision for the building. “I met with anybody who was anybody in town,” she said. Then she heard an oral history about the property. Not only was it a firehouse, but it had also been a town hall, jail, store and theatre. Israelson wanted to preserve as much of the past in her home as possible. “Most people were so exited that the building was going to be restored,” she said. Then she tackled the renovation. It was a structure without functioning heat and plumbing, and worn out wiring. The upstairs was filled with bird droppings, pigeon nests, and dead squirrels and bats. The downstairs garage that once held fire-fighting equipment and trucks was filled with auto parts. But she wasn’t daunted. “I did what every woman in my position would do,” Israelson said. “I bought a copy of the ‘Reader’s Digest Complete Do It Yourself Manual’ and went to work.” She spent a season’s worth of weekends cleaning the place, and enlisted friends with trucks to haul rubbish to the dump. In one single week, they hauled 19 truckloads. Next, she installed a wood stove in the downstairs studio space so she could sculpt by day and sleep on a mattress on the floor at night. During these weekends, friends supplied meals. She used neighbors’ bathrooms. She insulated the walls and installed drywall. She hired professionals to do the work that needed to meet code. And, in a clever, collaborative relationship with D.C. architect Eric Colbert, she began creating the living space of any artist’s dreams. “My weekends were spent renovating one day, sculpting one day; then I would drive back to D.C. for work again and my other house in Mt. Rainier. Israelson maintained that pace for years. When her government office began cutting staff and offered her a buyout, she jumped at the chance to pursue art full-time. By then, four years of hard work had been invested, and the Firehouse Studio was 3,500 square feet of living and studio space. What a space it is. The ground floor studio hs a garage door that allows maneuverability of larger-than-life stone sculptures to art shows and exhibits. Here, the wood stove still holds the center stage, with a rocking chair for relaxation. Israelson’s current project for this space is cleaning and painting the original tin ceiling. A visitor enters the lofty living space through an etched-glass front door, guarded by an oversized chain saw art dog. Up a flight of stairs, light streams into all the rooms through tall, arched windows. Hardwood floors gleam, and art is everywhere-from the painting of the firehouse that hangs in her bedroom tot sculptures, photographs, miniature twig chairs and pottery by artist friends. Flea market finds –Victorian style furniture, orange crates uses as a coffee table-bookcase – and two pieces left from her family’s residence in Maine dot the rooms with comfort, practicality and whimsy. Even the walls and floors are art. Israelson sponged kitchen walls in color to math her collection of Fire King dinnerware displayed in glass-front cabinet doors. She traveled to Vermont to find the slate for her kitchen floor – th
Panelling Liège style woodcarving
Panelling Liège style woodcarving
Luikse meubelen,Lutticher Mobel,le meuble Liegeois,liege style furniture by patrick damiaens sculpture ornementale ,ornemaniste ,ornamentist ,ornamentalist ,luikse stijl,luiks meubel

furniture style dog crates
furniture style dog crates
ZenHaus Modern Pet Crate Size: Small, Color: Mint
ZH01-GRN Size: Small, Color: Mint The ZenHaus blends with your surroundings and your style. This unique den integrates a sleek, oval design in four modern colors to create a unique style that helps you make a statement. Each piece is handcrafted by artisans, shaped and polished in fiberglass to create a sleek, shiny exterior. The colors are vibrant. The look is sophisticated. Features: -Constructed of black waterproof fiberglass. -Sleek and smooth design hugs your pet as it sleeps. -Perfect for dogs or cats. -Removable door to allow for pets to come & go as they please. -Easy to assemble. -Option to include ZenHaus Pet Bed. -Available in black, mint, and white. -Available in small and medium sizes. Sizes: -Small: 22'' H x 20'' W x 28'' D; for pets up to 25 lbs. -Medium: 26'' H x 25'' W x 35'' D; for pets up to 55 lbs. Optional Pet Bed: -Two sided cover - tan microfiber on one side, light blue swirl microfiber on the other. -Made of soft, machine washable microfiber fabric. -Durable foam cushioning for extra comfort. -Fits perfectly inside the ZenHaus Pet Crate. Bed Sizes: -Small: 3'' H x 18'' W x 25'' D. -Medium: 3'' H x 23'' W x 31.5'' D.

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