- Nautical Organization: Easy DIY Floating Rope Shelf
- Nautical Floating Rope Shelf Tutorial
- All I need is a Drill? – DIY Rope Shelf
- DIY Rope Hanging Shelf
- 20 Cheap And Easy DIY Hanging Planters That Add Beautiful Style To Any Room
- 1. Easy Hanging Planter
- 2. Upcycled Bird Cage Planter
- 3. Upcycled Coconut Planter
- 4. Easy Hanging Beaded Planter
- 5. DIY Hanging Planter Upgrade
- 6. DIY Wooden Hanging Wall Planters
- 7. DIY Pleated Dish Hanging Planter
- 8. Gorgeous DIY Hanging Water Garden
- 9. DIY Hanging Tiered Planter
- 10. DIY Hanging Pansy Ball
- 11. Repurposed Embroidery Hoop Hanging Planter
- 12. DIY Wooden Hanging Shelf
- 13. Upcycled Tire Hanging Planter
- 14. DIY Macramé Hanging Planter
- 15. DIY Mason Jar Hanging Planter
- 16. DIY Hanging Moss Ball Planter
- 17. Recycled Upside Down Hanging Planters
- 18. Upcycled Plastic Bottle Hanging Planters
- 19. Wooden Basket Hanging Planter
- 20. DIY Wooden Pendant Hanging Planter
- Related Content
- Stash Your Stuff in Style With This Hanging Rope Shelf
- DIY Hanging Rope Shelf with Driftwood
- Materials Needed for this DIY Rope Shelf with Driftwood:
- Prep Work:
- Securing to wall:
- 14 Unique DIY Shelving Ideas – How to Make and Build Shelves
Nautical Organization: Easy DIY Floating Rope Shelf
Hi everyone!! It’s Emily from Table + Hearth here again from the Texas coast with a project using one of my favorite materials to work with…rope!
When we welcomed our son last year, we had to switch some rooms around to make the nursery. Our office had to become the guest room which caused some awkward ugly clutter when we had to remove the desk so the bed would fit.
All of our internet connections and wires now just lived on the floor in this little nook where the desk used to be and our printer and all our office supplies were just hanging out under the window.
Real inviting and classy, right?!
That small nook where the desk used to be is only about 12″ deep so finding a new desk or cabinet that fit was proving slightly difficult as most were about 14″.
The footboard of the bed is right in front of that space so we don’t have a lot of clearance for anything to stick out.
any true DIYer, I eyed my ever-growing scrap wood pile and started thinking of creative ways I could organize that small space.
Watch and subscribe to the Remodelaholic channel on , please!
A few boards, some rope, and some boat cleats and we now have a super cool nautical-inspired storage shelf that makes those unattractive necessities not seem so hideous!
Nautical Floating Rope Shelf Tutorial
I used two walnut boards I had left over from another project as well as a weathered old 2×4 that our friend Hurricane Harvey left for me. The nearby destruction from Harvey was/is absolutely horrible but if anyone was looking for old weathered boards they were in luck. We drove around the island for weeks scouring the set out debris piles for beautiful old chippy weathered lumber to build with
All I need is a Drill? – DIY Rope Shelf
Confession: until just a year ago, I used to be a total power tool phobia. The only time I touched a power tool, was to hand it to hubby.
So, when some blogger friends invited me to a power tool challenge, I was instantly intrigued. Really, can we build furniture with just a drill, the least intimidating of all power tools? ( OK, the lovely hardware store people will make a couple of simple cuts for us, of course!)
Easy to build and hang, this beautiful gold and turquoise DIY rope shelf is also collapsible, great for those of us who move a lot or love to rearrange furniture!
It is so rewarding and empowering to be able to build your own furniture! This was how I felt when I jumped into a 16 week wood working class and made this wall cabinet!
The rope shelf we are making today is a lot easier!
Materials and tools:
- ropes: I wanted to use [easyazon_link identifier=”B005TL7C” locale=”US” tag=”apieceofrainb-20″]1/2″ sisal rope [/easyazon_link] bu it was stock at the time, so I used [easyazon_link identifier=”B00004Z1T6″ locale=”US” tag=”apieceofrainb-20″]50 feet of 1/4″ Sisal Rope, and doubled it by twisting 2 strands[/easyazon_link], so if you use 1/2″ rope, you will only need 25 feet.
- wood shelves: each piece measures 8″ wide by 24″ long by 0,75″ thick. If you get 1×8 pine or other type of wood at the hardware store, they will cut it into 2′ section for you.
- paints: I used acrylic paint to dye the ropes and paint the shelves.
- It’s super easy to hang the shelf. We used [easyazon_link identifier=”B009W6I4K6″ locale=”US” tag=”apieceofrainb-20″]Monkey Hook Easy Picture Hangers for Drywall, 50lb. [/easyazon_link]
- the only tool we need is a drill! Use a [easyazon_link identifier=”B00AYZ3BQG” locale=”US” tag=”apieceofrainb-20″]Spiral Flute 3/4″ Drill Bit[/easyazon_link] (prefered, as the cut is smoother) or [easyazon_link identifier=”B0001LQYGM” locale=”US” tag=”apieceofrainb-20″] a 3/4″ Spade Drill Bit[/easyazon_link] which is what we had on hand
Dye the rope by dipping it into a bowl of diluted yellow acrylic paint. Lay it on plastic or hang it to dry.
Sisal ropes can have lots of loose fiber hanging, so I trimmed it a bit to give a cleaner look.
Here’s a easy little trick on how to drill the 4 holes on each board: cut a square piece of paper 1.5″x1.5″, line it at each of the 4 corners, and draw a dot at the other corner. This will give us the centers for the drill to start.
We used [easyazon_link identifier=”B0001LQYGM” locale=”US” tag=”apieceofrainb-20″] a 3/4″ Spade Drill Bit[/easyazon_link] which is what we had, but it’s better to use a [easyazon_link identifier=”B00AYZ3BQG” locale=”US” tag=”apieceofrainb-20″]Spiral Flute 3/4″ Drill Bit[/easyazon_link] because the cut is smoother.
Use some scrap wood under the board that will be drilled through to protect your work table. Sand the wood a little if needed.
Paint the wood with your favorite colors of acrylic paint or milk paint. I love turquoise, I also diluted the acrylic paint so the wood grains still shows a bit.
If you are using 1/4″ rope I did, twist 2 strands to form 1 bigger strand. They stay together quite easily. You want to end up with 2 pieces of 1/2″ thick rope, each about 12.5′ long.
I also colored a small piece of sisal rope the turquoise color for some fun details later.
Fold a piece of rope in half, start making the first 2 knots, one at about 11″ from the mid point, the other at 13″ from mid point.
Thread through the 2 holes on the top shelf, then tie a knot on the underside of each hole. Repeat on the other side.
The second and third shelf are all spaced at 12″ apart. So measure the rope and do the same knotting and threading for each shelf, keep testing and adjusting the knots if needed.
Gotta have tassels right? It’s so easy to make tassels with sisal ropes!
After the last knot, keep loosening all the twists on the ropes until you get a tassel bundle. I also added the small piece of turquoise rope for a fun accent.
There are many ways to hang the shelf. We have dry wall, so we used [easyazon_link identifier=”B009W6I4K6″ locale=”US” tag=”apieceofrainb-20″]these 50lb Monkey Hook Easy Picture Hangers for Drywall. [/easyazon_link] Two of them can actually hold 100 lb!
What style should we call our rope shelf? Beachy and carefree?
Talking about carefree, this two pallet potting bench is definitely part of the group!
Or these stenciled pallet wood floor mat!
DIY Rope Hanging Shelf
Hi there, this is Katie.I saw a super cute rope hanging shelf online, but I knew I could make them myself for cheaper. (My super handy husband helped too). All you need is a board, rope, and a nail to hang it from.
The boards we used are are ponderosa pine and the rope is a cotton/poly blend that we got from D&B.
Ok, you need a few other things. Sandpaper or a sander and a drill or a drill press. Also for a finished look you can either stain or paint your board. We used dark walnut Minwax stain.
I made a one for my living room and my teen daughter wanted one for her room too. She helped throughout the project. It was a great way for her to learn and we love spending time with her
20 Cheap And Easy DIY Hanging Planters That Add Beautiful Style To Any Room
During the spring and summer months, I love hanging plants on my porch. It just gives it such a beautiful look and it’s a great way to keep my more sensitive plants where I can keep an eye on them.
If you love hanging plants but you just don’t want to spend the money on a store bought plant hanger, I have a great little treat for you. I have found 20 DIY hanging planters that are all really cheap and really easy to make.
You can add these to the porch or hang them all over your home’s interior to add color and style to any room.
Plant hangers are not at all difficult to make and you just won’t believe the things that you can upcycled and repurpose to make them. From old bird cages to emptied out coconuts, you will find the perfect hanging planter to give your home whatever look you want it to have.
Hanging plants inside your home not only adds to the beauty, but it is really healthy to have those growing plants indoors – for you and your family. And, these are all so easy that you are going to want to make them all! You should also take a look at these 20 DIY planters made from tree stumps.
They will definitely help you to brighten up your yard.
You really don’t have to spend a fortune or work yourself into a frenzy to get a beautiful home and garden.
With just a couple of hours worth of time and maybe a few dollars, you can create the most gorgeous DIY hanging planters that will give your home and porch such color and design! If you really want to brighten up your home and garden this spring and summer, you just have to check these hanging planters out. And, take a look at these 40 easy DIY one day lawn and garden projects that will add even more beauty to your outdoor living spaces.
1. Easy $5 Hanging Planter
If you want something super cheap and super easy, this hanging planter is it. You can make this with an inexpensive planter from Target, Walmart or the Dollar Store and then just add your rope for hanging. It takes just a few minutes to put this one together and if you wanted to customize it a bit more, you could paint the planters any color that you need to match your existing décor.
2. Upcycled Bird Cage Planter
You can find these neat old bird cages at thrift stores and they are really inexpensive. Don’t worry if they have dents or are slightly marred or broken, that just adds to the rustic charm.
Once you have the bird cage, just fill it with your favorite plants and hang it with string, twine, or rope. This is a wonderful way to get a rustic looking planter that is perfect for hanging indoors or out.
This is such a creative DIY spring porch decorating idea!
3. Upcycled Coconut Planter
I love fresh coconut but I never know what to do with the shells…aside from simply throwing them out. Here is a much better idea.
Turn that empty coconut shell into a planter! You can make two planters with just one coconut. These are perfect for planting succulents or you could add a small house flower to them.
If you are looking for a great coastal look, coconuts are the perfect hanging planters.
4. Easy $10 Hanging Beaded Planter
Just $10 worth of materials give you all you need to create a beautiful hanging planter. You just need a pot, some rope or twine and a few decorative beads to make this one. It is super easy and only takes a few minutes to finish. These make wonderful gifts if you know anyone who loves hanging plants and they can be hung indoors or on the porch or deck to add some beautiful greenery.
5. DIY Hanging Planter Upgrade
Take any ordinary hanging planter and turn it into something spectacular with just a few supplies and a couple of minutes of your time. This one is so beautiful and so easy to do. You need a plain planter and then some paint or other embellishments to make it great. You could do any design or color scheme that you want to match your other décor.
6. DIY Wooden Hanging Wall Planters
You don’t necessarily have to have rope or twine to enjoy gorgeous hanging planters. These wooden wall planters are really easy to make and inexpensive and they hang right on your walls.
These are great for succulents or you could make them a big bigger and put larger plants in them. Hang them inside the house or on your porch or deck.
Hang this near your DIY succulent garden to stretch out your space.
7. DIY Pleated Dish Hanging Planter
This lovely Umbra pleated dish is perfect for creating a DIY hanging planter. You can use any dish that you have on hand – a terra cotta pot would even work for this one. You just create the hanger from rope or twine and then attach it to the ceiling of your home or on your porch or covered deck.
8. Gorgeous DIY Hanging Water Garden
A hanging planter doesn’t necessarily have to hold succulents or other house plants.
You can create a lovely hanging water garden that gives you the greenery that you want and adds a really unique look to a room.
An upcycled fish bowl is perfect for this and you can add any water plant that you want. Rocks and other embellishments give it a really pretty look and this one can be put together in about five minutes.
9. DIY Hanging Tiered Planter
A couple of wire planters in different sizes and some paint are just about all you need to create these lovely DIY hanging tiered planters.
You could add as many tiers as you want if you have the wire baskets on hand. You can paint them in any number of colors and even add beads and other embellishments to give them a really unique look.
This one is so easy and is perfect if you have several plants that you want to hang.
10. DIY Hanging Pansy Ball
A hanging flower ball is a beautiful way to add some color to any room of your home. This one is made with pansies and it is super easy to put together. You don’t even see the planter. You just see a gorgeous ball of flowers that you can hang anywhere in the home or outside. You make this one with two cheap hanging basket planters and put them together to form a ball.
11. Repurposed Embroidery Hoop Hanging Planter
I love this repurposed embroidery hoop planter. You can make one of these with any size of embroidery hoop that you have on hand, as long as your planter or dish fits inside. This is such a unique hanging planter and it is really simple to make. If you have some old dishes that you want to repurpose, you can use those and make this a completely repurposed planter project.
12. DIY Wooden Hanging Shelf
This DIY hanging planter is made with a wooden plate or saucer and it has a lovely rustic look to it. If you don’t have a wooden plate that you can use, you can easily make one yourself if you have the right tools on hand. Then you just have to choose what you want to hang it with – rope, twine, etc. – and add your planter to the wooden disc.
13. Upcycled Tire Hanging Planter
That old tire that you have out in the backyard would make a lovely planter. There are so many ways that you can upcycle old tires and this one is one of my favorites. You just hang the tire from a tree and add your plant – well, there is a bit more work than that involved but it is a really easy project and so creative.
14. DIY Macramé Hanging Planter
Remember doing macramé at summer camp? I always loved macramé projects. The craft is so easy to pick up and you can make this lovely macramé hanging planter even if you have never done macramé in the past. It’s super easy and really cheap to make. Once you are finished, you just add your potted plant and hang!
15. DIY Mason Jar Hanging Planter
I really do love mason jar projects. This one is so simple to make and so gorgeous when it is finished. You just use an empty mason jar to create a planter and then hang it with wire or you could use twine if you prefer the farmhouse rustic look. This is a great project for succulents or smaller plants and you can hang these inside or out.
16. DIY Hanging Moss Ball Planter
Moss ball planters are so great and they are really easy to make. This is actually one of the easiest and least expensive DIY hanging planters that you could make.
You just need soil, moss and some string to create it and of course, your chosen plant.
You could do succulents with this or even small flowering plants and you can make your moss balls as small or as large as you need them to be.
17. Recycled Upside Down Hanging Planters
I really love these upside down hanging planters. They are so whimsical and look great inside your home or out on the porch. These are super easy to make and you create them with recycled materials so they are also really cheap. This is a great project for repurposing those empty coffee cans or you could use two liter bottles or even tin cans if you want them to be a bit smaller.
18. Upcycled Plastic Bottle Hanging Planters
You know those old lotion or shampoo and conditioner bottles that you throw out when they’re empty? Why not turn them into a lovely DIY hanging planter? These are so easy and because you are using empty bottles, they are also super cheap to make. You will have to cut away the bottles a bit and paint or otherwise cover them to make them decorative. This is such an easy project, though and these hanging planters would make wonderful gifts.
19. Wooden Basket Hanging Planter
You can turn some lightweight wooden baskets into beautiful hanging planters. Or, you could just check out these lovely ones that I found on Etsy. They are super cheap, at less than $10 each, and once you get them, you just add your plants and hang them on the porch. You could also use these indoors and they have a wonderful rustic look that is perfect for your farmhouse decorating.
Available on: etsy.com
20. DIY Wooden Pendant Hanging Planter
Make these lovely wooden pendant hanging planters to decorate any room in your home. They are super easy to make and have such a nice unique look to them. You can use these for smaller plants succulents or any small house plant that doesn’t need a lot of room to grow. This is the perfect way to add some color to your home and you just won’t believe how easy they are to make.
Stash Your Stuff in Style With This Hanging Rope Shelf
Get three pieces of wood cut at a home improvement store, or measure and mark three pieces of the 1″ x 8″ pine at 18 inches long (Image 1). Cut them using a circular saw at home (Image 2). Sand off any rough edges, as needed.
Flip all the boards upside down. Using a tape measure, mark 1 inch horizontally and vertically from each corner on all three boards (Image 1, 2). This is where the holes for the rope and the grommets will go (also called nylon spacers). These grommets will be hidden from sight but will help keep the shelves in place so you won’t have to deal with multiple knots.
Next, prepare the 1-inch spade bit with painter's tape to act as a depth guide so you don't drill too deep into the bottom side of each shelf (Image 1). You want to drill just deep enough so that each plastic grommet fits flush and is hidden from view. Tape the bit so that just 3/8″ of the tip is exposed (Image 2).
Line up the point of the spade bit with your pencil mark and drill down slowly so you don’t go too deep (Image 3). (Your bit's sharp tip will go through a little bit on the other side but that’s OK.) Repeat until all 12 holes are prepped.
Note: Once you’re done, resist the urge to stick a grommet in there at this point, as it may get stuck!
Next, flip the three boards over right side up and using the small hole as a guide (Image 1), switch out the spade bit with a regular 3/8″ drill bit and drill through (Image 2). Repeat until all 12 holes are complete (Image 3).
Once all the holes are prepped, paint the primed boards. While they’re drying, move on to the next step.
Brian Patrick Flynn, FlynnsideOut.com
Using the 1/16″ drill bit, pre-drill into each of the 12 plastic grommets (Image 1). Then, drill into that same hole using the countersink bit so that when you do add the screws later, the screws will lay flush against the side of the grommet (Image 2).
Our shelf was around 34 inches tall, so we used two 7-foot-long pieces of rope — one for the front and one for the back. You can customize to your own dimensions. Note: It’s a lot easier to thread the rope through the holes if you wrap the ends with painter's tape.
Brian Patrick Flynn, FlynnsideOut.com
Next, assemble the shelf by threading the back rope through the top shelf first, then its grommets, so that the rope and shelf is centered and hanging securely off something.
You can go ahead and hang it in place or temporarily on something so you can make adjustments easily. (We used a scrap piece of board with a screw in it.
) Next, thread the front rope through each side of the top shelf (Image 1), then its grommets (Image 2, 3) and let the front rope hang loosely for now.
It’s important to take the time to get the top shelf adjusted so that it’s the desired height with the back rope first.
Once you determine the proper height of the top shelf on the rope, drive the small #4 3/4-inch screws into each grommet slowly with a drill, pushing the screw through the back rope and into the other side of the grommet (Image 1).
Since you used the countersink bit, the screw should lay flat and the grommet will slide nicely up into the hole you drilled into the underside of the board. Repeat this step on the other side of the shelf/back rope.
Next, focus on the front ropes and getting the top shelf completely level before moving on (Image 2), driving screws into the grommet/rope, then sliding the shelf down onto the grommet so that the shelf is proper height and level. Once you get it “just so” you can measure down from this top shelf to get the lower shelves spaced correctly and level, as well (Image 3).
Once the bottom shelf is hung, tie off the ropes into a knot on either side (Image 1), then trim them with a utility knife (Image 2).
For an interesting texture, you can pull apart the ends of the ropes for a fringed look (Image 3). Now you’re ready to hang the shelf; just be sure to use the proper hardware and anchors.
Note: If you hang the shelf in a bathroom, over time the steam will help the rope straighten out a bit.
DIY Hanging Rope Shelf with Driftwood
Even I have to admit, this DIY hanging rope shelf is perfectly rustic and fun. It’s coastal style at its best: minimal, functional and natural.
If you haven’t noticed by now, we love our driftwood. We knew we wanted to incorporate it in some way into our beach themed bathroom renovation for the Spring 2017 Edition of One Room Challenge.
And at the same time, we knew we needed some additional shelving for some bathroom nick-knacks. Off goes light bulb (ding!).
Once we found the perfect driftwood pieces in our collection, the hanging rope shelf idea came together very quickly.
The nice thing about this DIY is that you can also use regular wood planks or reclaimed wood such as barn board instead of driftwood. The same instructions apply! Did you catch our DIY barn board wood table with hairpin legs?
Materials Needed for this DIY Rope Shelf with Driftwood:
- Driftwood (x2 pieces ranging from 15” to 20” long x 5” wide) OR similarly sized wood planks or reclaimed wood or barn board
- Natural Coloured Jute Rope, 22mm thickness
- 4″ Boat Cleat, galvanized finish
- Screwdriver and large sized drill bits (is rope thickness)
- Polyurethane, clear matte spray paint
- Dry and clean driftwood before using and sand down any rough edges.
- Seal all sides of the driftwood with a clear polyurethane spray paint.
- On the larger driftwood piece (aka “bottom shelf”), mark 2 holes on both ends as shown.
- On the smaller driftwood piece (aka “top shelf”), mark 1 hole centered on both ends.
- Using a large drill bit that measures about the same thickness as your rope, drill holes through the markings.
The holes on the top shelf need to be larger since two strands of the rope are threaded through the single holes.
1. Cut 2 strands of rope to the required length. We cut each rope to 7′ long but it will depend on the finished size of your piece.
2. Wrap a piece of packing tape to the cut end of the rope to make it easier to thread rope through drilled holes.
3. Starting at the underside of the bottom shelf, thread a strand of rope through each of the holes on one side. Pull both strands of rope through until approx. 10”-15” of rope hangs freely below. At about 10” above the holes, knot the two strands of rope together. This knot will hold the top shelf in place.
4. Thread the two strands of rope together through the larger single hole in the top shelf.
5. Pull rope over to other side of driftwood leaving long loop for hanging onto wall. Thread the two rope ends through the single hole on opposite side. Pull about 30″ of rope through and knot rope strands together to hold other side of top shelf in place.
6. Thread the single strands through holes on opposite side of bottom shelf.
7. Create a single knot under each of the 4 rope strands making sure the bottom shelf is level. You can also do this step after hanging piece to wall to make sure it’s level.
Securing to wall:
- Securely attach boat cleat to wall.
- Hang the long rope loop over the cleat to hold shelves in place.
What rustic elements do you to bring into your home decor?
14 Unique DIY Shelving Ideas – How to Make and Build Shelves
Courtesy of Vintage Revivals
DIY crafting is one thing, but wall installations are an entirely different level of OMG, not happening. Don't stress about handling a drill or hammer, because these DIY wall shelves are so easy, anyone can tackle them. Get ready to gain all the storage potential — whether you want floating shelves, rope shelves, or A-frame ones, you'll find something you love on this list.
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If individual shelves feel too messy and cluttered for your walls, DIY pegboards. You'll gain additional space for vases, plants, mirrors, frames, etc., and warm up your space with the giant wooden wall covering. (Plus, if you get bored of one look, you can easily rearrange them!)
Get the tutorial at Vintage Revivals
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These shelves are made popsicle sticks. This is not a drill.
Get the tutorial at eHow.
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You don't need a china cabinet (and in fact, if you have one, you'll want to chuck it in favor of this, anyway), you just need DIY A-frame ladder shelves. Minimalism FTW!
Get the tutorial at Vintage Revivals.
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Industrial Pipe Shelves
Do you want to know how much these would cost new at Restoration Hardware? TOO MUCH.
Get the tutorial at The DIY Playbook.
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If cookie-cutter floating shelves aren't unique enough for you, this is the solution. And even better? They're totally idiot-proof.
Get the tutorial at Burkatron.
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Copper Pipe Shelves
Put leftover copper pipe to good use with these super-simple shelves. For this project, you only need basic construction skills, and a long, flat surface to place on the pipes.
Get the tutorial at A Joyful Riot.
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Use old belts to make these shelves. They've got that rustic vibe, yet you don't have to have Clint Harp's skills to make them at home.
Get the tutorial at At Home In Love.
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Quilting Hoop Shelf
This circle shelf is the perfect place to display your favorite tiny objects. It looks store-bought, but it's actually made three quilting hoops.
Get the tutorial at A New Bloom.
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Floating Corner Shelves
Squeeze these whitewashed floating shelves into an unused corner and load them up with succulents. They're an easy way to bring greenery into an empty space.
Get the tutorial at A Beautiful Mess.
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Repurposed Crate Shelves
Make old crates useful by hanging them on the wall, this clever two-tone shelving. Here, they're used to store makeup and nail polish — but you could also stock them with spices or knickknacks.
Get the tutorial at Acute Designs.
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Easy-to-make driftwood shelving is the coastal-inspired DIY you're long overdue to try (just you're long overdue on that coastal vacation). One caveat: Make sure the wood you select is light, otherwise it might hurt your wall.
Get the tutorial at Lotts and Lots.
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Sure, you can't put anything on top of this shelf, but it's still so pretty. Mason jars are attached to the bottom of the board, with a small hole drilled through to slip your favorite bloom.
Get the tutorial at With Lovely.
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These rustic-inspired repurposed pallet shelves are a great way to display thin objects, books, magazines, and family photos — just make sure to fully clean their insides first.
Get the tutorial at Hi Consumption.
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Warning: You may start seeing tetris shapes fall from the sky whenever you close your eyes. But we still think they're super cool.
Get the tutorial at Our Nerd Home.