The Pin: TEA's triangle of accommodations for STAAR.

The Good: The triangle is up and online.

The Bad: STAAR is still new. We are still learning about it, and administration will start at the end of February.

Summary: According to my director, STAAR accommodations can be considered for any student with a difficulty, not just a disability, so speech-only students will be looked at more closely. I foresee my principal, who I dearly love, asking me to set a lot of ARDs to address accommodations ASAP. While I appreciate being able to help my students, ARDs will most likely happen during therapy time. I haven't found a good balance between ARDs and therapy. Yes, I make up the therapy time, and I have some time without therapy for ARDs, but that doesn't always work out. This will definitely be a learning year for my district, school, and me.

The Pin: This seemed like an easy enough craft to adapt to K-1 and Functional Academics.

                                                                     Source: via Laura on Pinterest

The Good: I had all the supplies but used crayons for paint. Easy-to-follow instructions. Students loved these. Adaptable for language and artic. Good for social skills - limit the supplies and have the students interact by sharing them and taking turns. My favorite activity was working with prepositions with Kg. On a whim, we played "Penguin says, Put me under the chair", or over, behind, on, next to...

I also put "speech words" for each student on the tummy. This student is working on /s/ blends, so we practiced saying "penguin's eyes, penguin's beak", etc. Then he made a sentence: My penguin slides on its tummy. Pretty good penguin for a Kg-er!

This student has more severe artic and is working on vowels and voicing. His productions are inconsistent. We worked on saying "feet" instead of "veet", some fronting with "beak", etc.

The Bad: Nothing. Everyone was able to cut the plate although some complained at the beginning.

Summary: Super activity to work on many speech therapy skills in a group. I would definitely do this activity again.

The Pins: I woke up too late on Sunday morning to go to the 9:30 service, so I had some time before the 11:00 service. I decided to use what I had to make a crockpot lunch for after church. I didn't have much! I found this simple recipe. I decided to incorporate a little bit from this pin, which previously didn't turn out so great for me:

The Process:
Line crockpot. Seriously, slow cooker liners are the best inventions ever! Yes, they are a little expensive, but it makes clean-up so much easier. I can find them at Wal-Mart and HEB in my little town in the aisle with the foil and baggies.

Defrost 4 frozen chicken breasts in the microwave. Cut into bite-sized pieces with kitchen shears. Lay half in the bottom of the crockpot.

Cover the layer with Panko bread crumbs. Cover the bread crumbs with half of a jar of spaghetti sauce. Repeat.

I think some grated Parmesan would have gone great with the Panko layer, but I didn't have any.

I cooked this on low for 3 hours and then high for about 30 minutes when I got home. The 30 minutes was to allow time for cooking the noodles, garlic bread and veggies.

The Good: Very easy, nice to come home to lunch. I think ground beef (brown before) could be substituted.

The Bad: My spaghetti sauce was the veggie kind, and the kids picked out as many chunks as they could.

Summary: The first comments were: "It's not BAAAaaad". Then, after the visible veggies were picked out: "Pretty good!" So I think this would be a good dish for my family with a different spaghetti sauce, and I would like to add in some grated Parmesan. Overall, we gave it 3/5 stars. Not bad for a gal who ONLY cooks from recipes!

The Pins: Inspired by a glue-gunned globe,  a subtle spray-painted outline and a furniture tack border.

The Process: Gather supplies: a canvas, state map, either puffy paint or hot glue, Mod Podge, spray paint and furniture tacks
Cut out the map, Mod Podge the back, and adhere to canvas. Rand McNally may have a long-standing reputation in the map business, but I feel compelled to point out the gap where the Panhandle ends. I guess Rand McNally didn't think anyone would actually puzzle their map together.

According to The Sassy Pepper, let dry and Mod Podge the top, paying close attention to the edges. Smooth out to avoid big bubbles. I couldn't get out all of the bumps. But this is a custom project. Irregularities add to the charm.

If I were to do this project again, I would go ahead and Mod Podge paper to the entire canvas. Or, cutting out the shape of Texas would work. But that's hard.

During the drying process, R decided to make breakfast balls with Bisquick, sausage and cheese. Then, we watched Once Upon a Time. That was about the right time for the Mod Podge to dry.

The Sassy Pepper recommends placing the canvas upside down on wax paper and filling in the back to further smooth out bubbles. My stand-by cookbooks worked perfectly.

I wouldn't recommend this method. I had several tears. Sorry, Far West Texas and New Mexico! Just appreciate the bubbles and irregularities.

Use puffy paint to highlight important towns and roads. I chose our hometowns, college towns, parents' towns, and summer vacation spot. Of course, hot glue is an option. But not for me. Watch some more Once Upon a Time and let the puffy paint dry.

Spray paint the whole thing. My idea was to use my lighter Tim Holtz Distress Inks to highlight the towns and roads. The ink didn't show up at all. I traced the puffy paint with cream paint. That was too much of a contrast. I ended up using Walnut Stain to go over the paint. 

Finish by lightly hammering furniture tacks around the border.

The Good: It's a nice addition to an empty wall.

The Bad: I should have papered the whole canvas. I tried just highlighting the towns, but the canvas looked like it had sprouted a lot of boobs. Hence, the roads that J referred to as a "scratch" in Texas. 

Summary: Good idea, I just need to work on the implementation.

The original pin. Source: via Laura on Pinterest
The Pin: A view of a snowman from the top. He could be melting. The pin came from an art teacher, but when I saw it, I thought, "labeling... sequencing... /s/ blends... prepositions...". The description when I pinned it said:
love it... a new perspective

The styrofoam snowman for my younger
students - we built it and looked
at it from the front, side and top. My model
is at the back.
The Good: A break from the typical snowmen crafts, but easy enough to do with a speech group where the focus is on language and artic and not on the art. Easy to put together. And because I think kids need objects, on Monday night, I bought the styrofoam balls at Hobby Lobby, gathered buttons, zebra-striped fabric, and dry spaghetti at home. However, you will probably want to plan ahead more than I did.

6:40 a.m. Tuesday morning: "Dang, I forgot to make a snowman template! I've got to use my circle cutter!"
6:41 a.m.: "I don't have time for this!"
6:42 a.m.: (grabbed bowls and cups from the kitchen, traced four circles, freehanded a scarf on one circle, and freehanded arms)
The high-tech tools I used to create a snowman template

The parts

6:50 a.m.: Left for school.
7:00 a.m.: Thankfully, the stars aligned, and the copy machine worked.
7:10-7:45 a.m.: Morning duty
7:50 a.m.: Made an example
8:00 a.m.: Saw my first 5th-grade group.

My 2nd-5th graders were able to look at my example and know what to do, so I was able to focus on their goals. K-1st needed more instruction, which tied in nicely with their language goals. The snowman also worked well with my Functional Academics students.

Bonuses: this is a good activity for social goals. Students had to share, take turns, and ask for items from other students. Also good for comparative and superlatives.
After the students described their snowmen on video, they
could decorate their snowmen any way they wanted to.
These are the Ninja snowmen from my
afternoon 3rd-graders.

Before the video

The Bad: Nothing, really. I guess the only thing would be that after doing this activity with 50 students, I actually felt relief after the last one.

Summary: I loved this and would do it again. The melting snowman kept the attention of K-5 students - and how often does that happen? - and is easy to adapt to speech therapy groups.

The Pin: Easiest Dinner Ever has been floating all over Pinterest. Here's the description I repined from:

Easiest Dinner Ever. (frozen chicken, cream cheese, black beans, corn and rotel). Cook all day in crockpot. Shred and serve in tortillas or over chips. Thanks Christy!

The Good: It is very easy and adaptable. I didn't make it until after school, so I used shredded deli chicken. Also, I forgot the Rotel, so I dumped in some salsa. And, since I'm from Texas, I used Goya yellow rice from the international foods aisle instead of white rice. I feel so much more authentic.

The Bad: Taste was on the bland side. Chili powder might be an ingredient next time.

Summary: Easiest Dinner Ever wasn't a hit, but it wasn't a flop, either. Jim liked it but preferred using the mixture as a dip for chips rather than a dinner over rice. J agreed. R did not like the mixture in tortillas but was okay with the rice. As far as the description, Easiest Dinner Ever is easy, my family preferred chips to rice or tortillas, and Christy is a good friend for passing this pin on. A good friend to someone. I'm not sure how she feels about her name being attached to multiple repins.
The Pin: This idea came from this pin, glue gun writing on jars.

The Good: Looks easy, simple and beautiful, right?

The Bad: I decided to change it a little. I already had a metal container. R and I spray painted several containers in July 2011. In Texas. The hottest summer. I am blaming that on the bubbles.

And writing with a glue gun is harder than it looks. This is the good side, and I put a "D" on all 4 sides!

Luckily, the container sits up high where mostly just the color and not the bubbles or glue are readily visible.

Summary: Spray painting in very hot temperatures may cause bubbles. Practice writing with a glue gun first.

The Pin: This is one of my favoritest baking tips ever, and I forgot where it came from. Probably either Southern Living or Kitty Crider's former column in the Austin American-Statesman. I keep two different sets of measuring cups and spoons on hand for baking.

The Good: I use one set for liquids and one set for dry ingredients. No more vanilla specks in the flour canister!

The Bad: Double washing, which is why mine are dishwasher safe!

Summary: This is the best and cheapest way to measure while baking.
The Pin: Pinned before the school year started when I was looking for meals to make, stick in the freezer, and then pull out and cook. Yeah, that didn't happen, but I did make these.

The Good: Easy to make, everyone liked them. It's easy to use shredded deli chicken instead of cooked chicken.

The Bad: They never made it to the freezer because we ate them all. Stuffing mix on top was a little too crunchy. I think crushed croutons would be better. Also, I used the whole 8 oz. package of cream cheese, so I had a LOT of filling. Next time, I will need 3 tubes of crescent rolls. Maybe some will get to the freezer!

Summary: Easy, everyone liked them, definitely worth making again!

The Pin: From What's Cookin' Chicago?

The Good: Pretty easy to make even the homemade dough on a weeknight. Everyone ate these, and J LOVED them.

The Bad: Because everyone ate them, none of them made it to the freezer.

Summary: This recipe is definitely a keeper!

The Pin: Comes from the popular Half-Baked: The Cake Blog.

The Good: They are pretty in the picture. Fairly easy to make, although I didn't use the peppermint bark. The cupcakes and icing can't be beat as far as taste.

The Bad: I needed these in a hurry. I ended up using some leftover cupcake liners with a black-and-white damask pattern. The cupcakes did not rise up as pretty as the picture. I have now forgotten what I was making them for, but I ended up sending some to my husband's school and taking the rest to my school. Everyone was grateful, and I did get asked for the recipe, but I need to work on my decorating skills.

Summary: I will try these again next Christmas. The cupcakes are too pretty and too good to write off after one time.

The Pin: Comes from Cafe Zupas Blog.  More than the look, the fact that I LOVE Candy Cane Kisses caught my attention. The pin said:

Cute Christmas Cookies!

The Good: Easy, good instructions, impressive looking. I took these to a party, and people were impressed that I had made homemade cookies. They even got called "gourmet"!

The Bad: Unwrapping all the kisses. Plus finding Candy Cane Kisses near Christmas. Jim bought me some stocking stuffers because the regular packages were sold out. The best thing to do is to buy the Kisses as soon as you see them in the stores because they quickly sell out. Then, the hard part is actually saving them instead of eating them!

Summary: I agree with the pin, but they are also delicious. Terrific little party cookies, perfect for Christmas!
The Pin: Sonic. 2-4 p.m. Every day.

Actually, I have a coupon card that lets me order drinks at half-price any time. My carhop and I know each other by name. 

The Good: It's Sonic. Half-price drinks. And Slushies.

The Bad: Nothing.

Summary: I spend $25 on a coupon card that I mostly use at Sonic. I get back every penny.

The Pin: This pin comes courteous of several friends, but the original is at Make-Ahead Meals for Busy Moms.

The Good: Pretty easy, pretty tasty. Of course, I used shredded chicken instead of chicken breasts. And I would highly recommend getting fresh and hot flour tortillas from HEB to serve as the "wrapper".

The Bad: Nothing.

Summary: Will make again.
The Pin: Originally from Amanda's Recipe and Beauty Finds. Repinned, and the description I got was the whole recipe:

crockpot salsa chicken... Ingredients: 1 pound boneless, skinless chicken breasts 1 can cream of chicken soup 1 cup salsa 1 package taco seasoning 1 cup sour cream Directions: 1. Mix soup, salsa and taco seasoning in the bottom of your crockpot. Sink chicken breasts into the mixture, covering completely. Cook on low for 5 – 6 hours depending on size of chicken breasts. 2. Remove chicken, shred and return to the crockpot. Add sour cream and mix well. Heat until everything is warmed through. Enjoy! 

I used shredded deli chicken, of course, so I didn't have to pick up a breast and shred it after it cooked. That just sounded way too messy!

The Good: I liked it. The taste is similar to the filling in my King Ranch Casserole.

The Bad: No one else in my family liked it.

Summary: Unfortunately, I most likely won't make it again, since it would just be for me.
The Pin: A recipe from Becky Higgins from 2008. I think it is similar to many Texas Caviar recipes.

The Good: It has always been a hit wherever I've taken it, most recently to a Christmas 2011 party. Everyone asks for the recipe.

Notes: I usually further simplify this by using pico de gallo in place of the many chopped veggies. I always double, but that makes a lot, so I need to remember to make JUST the recipe.

The Bad: My family won't eat it, so I have to wait for luncheon or party to make it.

Summary: Easy, reliable stand-by recipe.
The Pin: From Southern Living, so how can it not be good? It rates 5/5 stars.

The Good: Easy, tasty, everyone ate this.

The Bad: One cup of almonds can get expensive.

Summary: I like Tilapia Milanese from Food Network better, but my kids wouldn't eat that one. This one is good for everyone.

The Pin: From Taste of Home, 5/5 stars.

The Good: Easy, delicious.

The Bad: This isn't really bad, just notes for next time. I used my favorite, shredded deli chicken. This recipe is just calling out for a can of black beans and/or corn to be added. Soup was not liquidy enough - needs another can of broth and tomatoes. Toppings would be easy to add - tortilla chips, avocados, sour cream...

Summary: I would agree with the 5/5 stars. This recipe is a good base, and it's easy to adapt to my own taste.
The Pin: I was looking for chicken recipes and found this one from Bell'alimento. What a title!

The Good: Easy, calls for pounding the chicken breasts, everyone ate them!

The Bad: Absolutely nothing.

Summary: It's hard to find something my whole family will eat, so this one is a keeper!
                                                                     Source: via Laura on Pinterest

The Pin: From Martha Stewart, 4/5 stars. I used Panko instead of bread. First, because I had them. Second, it was A LOT easier than getting out my food processor for two measly slices of bread.

The Good: Easy, good, baked not fried, everyone ate them!

The Bad: Getting out and cleaning the food processor when I don't have to.

Summary: I disagree with the 4 stars. My family gives this one 5 stars! Will make again.

My not-so-Martha picture:

The Pin: I should probably call this one "Pecan Chicken" because that's what I used. It's from Taste of Home.

The Good: Everything - the taste, easy to make, delicious, everyone ate it!

The Bad: Nothing.

Summary: Will definitely make again!
The Pin: From Food Network, 5/5 stars.

The Good: Easy, delicious, everyone ate them.

The Bad: Nothing.

Summary: Will make again.
The Pin: From Taste of Home, 4.5 /5 stars.

The Good: Easy, delicious, everyone liked them! Base is my favorite, shredded deli chicken.

The Bad: Leftover filling - had to go back and add to shells.

Summary: I disagree with the 4.5 stars - my family gives it 5 stars! Will definitely make again.
The Pin: Another fish recipe from Food Network. Rated 5/5 stars.

The Good: Delicious and very easy. Jim said it was the best fish he's ever eaten!

The Bad: J and R wouldn't even touch it.

Summary: I agree with the 5/5 stars but won't make it for the kids again.
The Pin: Another one of my first pins when I was looking for easy and fast fish recipes. My description, so creative, said:
Crisp Crab Cakes from Ellie Krieger/Food Network. 4/5 stars. Skip milk and add extra egg.
That's because I'm a dork and actually read the reviews before I pinned.

The Good: Okay taste.

The Bad: There may be a reason Ellie Krieger is no longer on Food Network. Or maybe the trouble lies in that I'm landlocked and don't know fish. Or maybe it's Wal-Mart's limited selection of crab. Anyhoo, the crab did not stick together in this recipe. We had Crab Mixture instead of Crab Cakes. Doesn't exactly have the same ring to it.

Summary: This is definitely a crab cake recipe from Ellie and Food Network. I disagree with the 4/5 stars. Next time I want crab cakes, I will look for a different recipe.
The Pin: This recipe is another Chicken Parmesan from Cooking Light. My pin said,
Oven-Friend Chicken from Cooking Light. 
Yep, I was original.

The Good: Good recipe, has video and written instructions. That's the way to make me happy. Go for both audiences. I'm the old-fashioned written target audience.

The Bad: The recipe is archived in My Recipes. All of these recipes have the ingredients on one page, but I have to click another to see the instructions. Next time, I will pound the chicken breasts.

Summary: Delicious, everyone ate it, and I will make it again.
The Pin: This chicken recipe comes from Cooking Light. I found it when I was looking for more chicken recipes. Since I pinned it, my description is on it:
Walnut and Rosemary Oven-Fried Chicken from Cooking Light. 5/5 stars.

The Good: Easy ingredients, easy instructions.

The Bad: The link somehow broke.

The Summary: I used pecans instead of walnuts because I had pecans and I like them better. This was delicious, and I will definitely make it again. I agree with the 5/5 stars rating. 
The Pin: This recipe for Chicken Parmesan was floating around Pinterest in the fall. Descriptions included:

The BEST pin ever!
I am sooo going to make this tonight!
I made it in November 2011. Does it live up to the descriptions? Let's find out.

The Good: The original post describing the recipe describes Chef John's inspiration for the dish. The ingredients are listed, so I was able to check this pin before I left school  so I could stop by Wal-Mart to get what I needed. That's a plus.

The Bad: The recipe is in video format. A 3-minute video. I hate watching videos. It takes me half the time to read the recipe. I watched the video at school, after contract time of course, to see if there was anything I should know. Then, I had to watch it again at home because I had forgotten it by the time I faced the hordes at Wal-Mart. I definitely would have preferred written directions.

Summary: As far as the recipe itself, it is super easy to put together. The taste is good. The oven time is perfect for getting the chicken beautifully cooked all the way through without drying it out. BUT, the croutons didn't absorb the sauce like I thought they would, and the topping easily separated from the chicken, requiring some effort to spear a piece of chicken with the topping. And isn't the whole taste the whole point of chicken parmesan?

All four of us liked the taste. I would probably make it again, but I would pound the chicken breasts and crush the croutons.

I am going to disagree with this recipe being the BEST pin ever, agree that it is easy to make on a weeknight, and agree on the taste.
Once again, Pinterest comes to the rescue. I was looking for snowmen activities when I came across these snowmen from Under the Big Top (scroll down after clicking the link). I quickly made some die-cut circles.

And just to show that almost anything can be adapted for speech therapy, this activity is for kindergarten, but I used it with my older Functional Academics students. One student had to combine words to complete his project, as in "white circle" or "orange nose". The other student is working on combining signs in rote phrases, so he had to sign "I want _____."

Because today was a field trip for three grades, schedule changes were in effect, and I only got to try it out with one group. And no pictures due to confidentiality. I did feel it was a successful, adaptable activity and will use it again.

This salad is one of my newer pins. Here's my description: Perfect Winter Salad from Taste of Home for Soup n Salad lunch on Wednesday. 5/5 stars. It's under Parties because I made it for my school's Soup N Salad Luncheon today. Normally, I don't take salads, but by the time I signed up, soups and desserts were pretty full. The "easy" stuff was left, but I like to cook.

And of course, I couldn't just bring a bagged salad, although two 5 oz. bagged salads are the basis. Yes, I actually looked for a salad recipe. It's from Taste of Home, a great site for reliable recipes.

I really liked the salad. It has spring greens, dried cherries, pecans, red onions, and a quick, homemade dressing. I changed two things. First, it calls for shallots, and I don't even know where to find those, so I chopped up some green onions and threw them into the salad. Second, some of my co-workers insisted that the dressing should not be poured over the salad, so it got served on the side. When Harry Met Sally, anyone?

I had quite a bit left over for a school with 50+ staff, but there was a LOT of food. I'm eating it for dinner tonight.

The recipe creator on Taste of Home suggests putting grilled chicken in, and I think that would be great. The only thing I didn't like, and I guess it can't be avoided, is that the cherries, pecans, apples and onions kept going to the bottom of the salad. I put up a sign warning people to dig for the good stuff!
This was another early pin. Looks easy, simple and organized, huh? Not to mention cheap. It only involves the cost of a tension rod from Wal-Mart. I think this was the first pin I actually accomplished. But since August, the rod has not held the weight.

Here is my picture - darker, grainier, and not as organized. To the left is my dust rag, the rod is going laying across the middle, and the spray bottles are where they landed when the rod fell.

I think this one is a fail.

Until I signed up for Pinterest, I had never heard of glyphs. I found this one, thought it looked like a good idea, and tried it out with my speech therapy groups in December. I LOVED it! Making the gingerbread men was flexible - the chart contains a lot of speech sounds, and the whole thing is such a great springboard for language. The students liked making them, too.

The picture above is out of focus, but I think you get the idea. The students traced the gingerbread template and bow and then drew in their own "accessories". This is from the kindergarten group.

I ended up videoing most of the students talking about their gingerbread stories with my iPad. Pinterest and iPad - two new great therapy tools! I think the videos will be a good thing to present at ARD (IEP) meetings.

My only con, and it's a minor one and easily fixed, is that the "leg" instructions actually say "arm".
Books Worth Reading was one of the first boards I pinned to because it seemed like a good way to learn how to use Pinterest. The title is from Pinterest, and I haven't even bothered to change it.

A lot has been written about this book by Jenna Blum. I have to admit, I put off reading it for a long time, even with my mother's recommendation, because I thought it would be depressing. It does deal with Germany during WWII, after all. But once I started reading, I couldn't put it down.

How is it different from other WWII books? Like most, it has fictional characters set within a very real historical event. Blum takes a new approach by having one of the narrators, Anna, the mom, tell her story as a German. Not as a Nazi or a Jew, although she is greatly impacted by both, but as a German not sure of what was going on. As the mom of a toddler, she goes to great lengths to protect her daughter...

Trudy, who bears the effects of her mother's choices in a way her mother probably did not want. Anna wants to protect Trudy, and Trudy wants the truth. Trudy is the narrator in the present day.

Basically, the book begs us to answer what our role would be in horrific events. Would we be proactive? Let things happen as long as they are not directly affecting us? Turn away?

Overall: Those Who Save Us by Jenna Blum is definitely worth reading.
As of Jan. 6, 2012, I have 521 pins. Not as many as some of my friends, more than most of my friends, and  a whole lot to get through by myself! So, let's get started with one of the first recipes I made from Southern Living, Oven Chicken Risotto.

I made this in August 2011. The summer of 2011 in Texas was one of the driest and hottest on record. Late August is also when my kids start school (I go back in early August). When school starts, I am beat. Plus, driving the whole 7 minutes from my school to home during the hottest part of the day can really wear me out! I thought this risotto would be the perfect meal - easy and good for hot weather.

The recipe calls for deli-roasted chicken. I love this! It is so easy to stop by the store, grab a chicken, skin it and shred it. Unless I'm going to Wal-Mart between 4 and 6 p.m. (which I was) and the chickens are still cooking (which they were), and all of the previously cooked chickens are gone (which they were). I think this is Wal-Mart's ploy to get me to shop and spend more money. It works, sadly.

I made two changes, both with the cheese. First, why would I need to buy a block of cheese and chop it up when I can just shake out Wal-Mart shredded mozzarella? Second, after reading the reviews, I grabbed some cheese, threw it on the risotto, and baked the dish until the cheese melted.

The reviews? I liked it and thought it was perfect for hot weather and easy to put together. Jim said he would eat it again. J looked at it and made himself a ham sandwich. R tried it and probably would again. So overall, I would make it again.
Who Am I? Well, you can read my profile. I strive first of all to be a Christian wife and mother. I grew up in a little town in West Texas but have lived in Central Texas for most of my life. I am married to Jim and have two kids. J is my son and 16 years old. R is my daughter and 13 years old (and a budding Pinterester!)

What Is This Blog? A way to chronicle my journey with Pinterest. I first found Pinterest in July and quickly became hooked. I edit the pins I complete, but I wanted more. Most of what I do is weeknight recipes and speech therapy.

Where Can You Find Me? At Pinterest, Laura Deeken.

When? I decided to create a blog fter cleaning my craft desk in January 2012 and found some unfinished Pinterest projects from summer 2011...

Why? whereby I decided to become more accountable in my ambitions, whether successes or fails.

I hope you will join and follow me in this quest of actually carrying out some of my pins!
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