Need Fringes on your clothes? Necesitas Flecos/Franjas en tu prendas de vestir?

Shalom Israel!

The Team here at Beauty In The Bible is excited to introduce our,

New Fringing Services!

Available at The JM Mall Online /

With Top-notch Seamstresses in the house, we have created multiple package deals to provide you with numerous fringing options for your garments.

We also strive to keep our prices low and affordable, so you can rest assured your paying the lowest price available on the market!

With Package Deals Starting at $11.00!

Please Check our Shop for more information, If you have a question please dont hesitate to ask!

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Shalom Israel!

El equipo aquí en Belleza En La Biblia está emocionado de presentar nuestros,

Nuevos Servicios De Flecos!

Disponible En El JM Centro Comercial En Línea /

Con las costureras de primera categoría en la casa, hemos creado múltiples ofertas de paquetes para ofrecerle numerosas opciones de franjas para sus prendas de vestir.

También nos esforzamos por mantener nuestros precios bajos y asequibles, Puede estar seguro de pagar el precio más bajo disponible en el mercado!

Con precios desde $ 11.00!

Consulte nuestra tienda para obtener más informaciónSi usted tiene alguna pregunta por favor no dude en preguntar!

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Sewing Machine Anatomy

Shalom MHNCB,

In today’s post we’ll be discussing: Sewing Machine Anatomy.

Now before you start sewing it’s important that you at least know what parts are where on your machine. Maybe not all the knitty gritty parts and weird words but the parts that your actually going need to know in order to use your sewing machine properly.

The Sewing Machine:

Dah, dah dahhhhhh!!!! 😦

(not all basic sewing machines look alike but if you follow along with your sewing machine and sewing machine manual, you’ll become familiar with your sewing machine)

In today’s we’ll be using the Brother JX 2517 Sewing Machine as our example,

Front View Parts:

Sewing Machine Anatomy

  • Thread Guide: This is used when threading the machine, and when winding the thread onto the bobbin
  • Thread Take-Up Lever: The take up lever is used in threading the sewing machine and to keep the thread tension at the proper level. If the take up lever is threaded improperly, the thread will knot up and jam in the machine.
  • Thread Cutter: Pass the thread through the thread cutter to cut the thread.
  • Upper Tension-Control Dial: This  controls the tension of the upper thread. A pair of round metal disks that are housed behind a dial on the face of the machine. When you lower the presser foot, the metal disks are engaged and it is the tension’s job to evenly distribute the thread, based on the setting on the tension dial. (Don’t be afraid of the Tension Dial, this will help you maintain your sanity 😉 )
  • Presser foot: The footplate of a sewing machine that holds the fabric down onto the part that feeds it under the needle.
  • Quick-Set Bobbin Aka Bobbin Loader: This is the “house” for the bobbin the lower thread that when sewn actually creates a ‘Stitch’. (Depending on your machine the bobbin may be a Top loading bobbin or a Front loading bobbin.)
  • Accessory Compartment: This is like a little pocket that holds your machines assorted presser feet, needles, bobbins, and other little sewing machine accessories.
  • Spool Pin: A piece of plastic or metal on the top of your sewing machine near the bobbin winder. The open center of a spool of thread is placed onto the upright stick. From here the machine is threaded for sewing.
  • Bobbin winder: A small metal or plastic knob on the sewing machine that the bobbin fits onto. The bobbin winder is how you transfer thread from the spool to the bobbin.
  • Handwheel: Used to manually raise and lower the needle.(Always turn the handwheel TOWARDS you (counter clockwise) as turning it in the opposite direction (away from you, clockwise) may knock the timing out requiring repair from a service center)
  • Pattern Selection Dial: A button, dial, knob, or digital screen on the face of the sewing machine with a diagram of stitch options. Turning the knob or pressing the button allows you to choose from the variety of stitches offered by the machine.Rotate the dial in either direction to choose the stitch you want.
  • Buttonhole Fine-Adjustment Screw: When sewing buttonsholes, if the stitching on the two sides of the buttonhole does not appear uniform, adjustments can be done with this Buttonhole fine adjustment screw.
  • Reverse Sewing Lever Aka Backstitch (Button/lever): Push this lever to backstitch or stitch in reverse direction. Sewing a backstitch at the start and end of any straight stitch will ensure that the stitches stay locked in place.


Now you might be wondering why some machines have the Bobbin Loader on the front and others on the top:

On some sewing machines the bobbin loads in from the top or the front. While it’s not something you have to look for when buying a machine, you could end up with either or, unless you have a preference.


  • Presser foot: The footplate of a sewing machine that holds the fabric down onto the part that feeds it under the needle.
  • Bobbin Housing-Quick-Set Bobbin Aka Bobbin Loader: This is the “house” for the bobbin the lower thread that when sewn actually creates a ‘Stitch’. (Depending on your machine the bobbin may be a Top loading bobbin or a Front loading bobbin.)
  • Throat plate: is the metal plate beneath a sewing machine’s needle and presser foot. It is typically held in place with one or more screws.

Right Side View:Tsibiah's Sewing School Pt. 2 - Sewing Machine Anatomy 101 - An Israelite Seamstress

  • Main power and sewing light switch: You can turn the main power and sewing light switch on and off.
  • Foot controller jack / socket: Plug in the foot controller plug and connect the machine to the power supply.

Pedal / Foot controller: The pedal is attached to the sewing machine with the foot controller plug. It sits on the floor and supplies power to the machine. The pedal often has a narrow end and a wider end. Place the pedal under your foot with the narrow (or hinged) side facing you and place your foot on top. the speed of the machine is controlled by how much you push the pedal. ⇓

sewing machine anatomy

And that’s about it!

So make sure you familiarize yourself with your machine. Use your machine manual, many new sewist tend to ignore the manual and most machine problems can be solved and even avoided if you’d just look in the manual.

If you have questions or any thing to add please comment down below.

Shalom Ladies MHNCB!


Sister Ada’s Easy Cheesy Bread Recipe

Shalom MHNCB Israel!,

This is Sister Ada and today I will be showing you how to make, My Easy Cheesy Bread Recipe! 

Sister Ada's Cheesy Bread Recipe

For the bread:

  • 2 Cups All Purpose Flour & extra flour for kneading
  • 1 1/2 Tsp Salt
  • 1 Tbsp Honey
  • 3/4 Cup Warm Water
  • 1 Tbsp Yeast
  • 5 Tbsp Olive Oil

For The Filling:

  • 1/2 Tbsp Butter
  • 2 Cups Shredded Chicken
  • 8 oz  Cream Cheese
  • 4 Tbsp Sour Cream
  • 1 1/2 Cups V&V Supremo Chihuahua Cheese or Mozzarella (if you can find V&V Supremo Chihuahua Cheese – it’s the best!)
  • 1 Tbsp Parsley
  • 1/2 Tsp Black Pepper
  • 1 1/2 Tsp Garlic Powder
  • 2 Tsp Onion Powder
  • 2 Tsp Onion Flakes

For Sprinkling:

  • V&V Supremo Chihuahua Cheese or Mozzarella
  • Parmigiano Reggiano


For the bread:

In a bowl mix flour and salt. In another bowl mix the warm water with honey until completely dissolved then add yeast. When yeast rises, add to the flour and salt and add the oil. In lightly floured surface, knead for 5 minutes. Then roll into little golf sized balls that fit around greased cast iron pan. Bread will rise as you make the filling.

For the filling:

Mix on low in a pot butter and cream cheese until soft, add shredded chicken, sour cream, and dried spices. Add to the middle of the cast iron pan. Now sprinkle with V&V Supremo Chihuahua Cheese or Mozzarella and Parmigiano Reggiano.

Bake at 350° for 25 minutes or until golden brown. Optional Sprinkle with parsley flakes.

Let Cool and Enjoy!

Your Welcome!!!!!

Don’t forget to post pictures of your delicious Easy Cheesy Bread to our Facebook group!!

If you have any questions, don’t hesitate to comment below! 🙂

Sister Ada's Cheesy Bread Recipe

Sister Ada's Cheesy Bread Recipe

Sister Ada's Cheesy Bread Recipe

So Delicious!

Cooked, Written & Posted by Sister Ada! 😉

Shalom MHNCB!


Different types of sewing machines & How to Buy one.

Shalom Israel MHNCB,

In today’s post we are going to talk about the basic sewing machine that you should start with.

Now there are many sewing machines out there, but lets narrow it down to five (5) categories:

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  1. Basic Mechanical Sewing Machine. You should definitely start with one of these⇓Tsibiah's Sewing School - Supplies 101 Sewing/Serger Machine                                             Tsibiah's Sewing School - Supplies 101 Sewing/Machine
  2. Computerized Sewing Machines. Instead of knobs and levers these sewing machines change stitches at the press of a button along with some other cool features. But are really expensive.$$ ⇓
  3. Embroidery Machines ⇓
  4. Quilting Machines and at the very bottom a Long Arm Quilting Machine ⇓
  5. Serger/Over lock Machine. For Seam Finishes. The 3 to 5 threads of the machine stitch 1 to 2 straight construction stitches while the remaining threads loop around the raw edge of the fabric which is cut by the machine’s knife at your set seam allowance. It gives a professional finish on the inside of a project. The stitch’s formation also allows threads to stretch, making it ideal for knit fabrics as well.  But as I’ve said earlier you don’t need a serger. A lot of high-end clothes aren’t finished with a serger instead they are finished with many seam finishes which are so easy to do I’ll link a video Here on seam finishes without a serger. ⇓

For a beginner It’s always suggested that you begin with # 1 a basic sewing machine, but it also depends on what kind of sewing you are going to be doing. Are you going to be quilting then you need a quilting machine, are you going to be embroidering then your going to need an embroidery machine (unless you embroider by hand), and so on and so forth. But for basic sewing, just a basic sewing machine is necessary. And by Basic I mean not all the cool buttons and features, all you need is a machine that sews.

If you’ve read my Bio you’d already know that I started with a terrible old fashion industrial machine which by terrible I mean a nightmare (It was like trying to sew with a chainsaw). Anyways after that, I got my moms sewing machine that she had in the basement it was a Brother LS 1217,which in my opinion is a really easy machine to work with (considering the nightmare I went through with the industrial machine lol). I’m not sure you can find that machine anywhere anymore. But Brother also came out with a great beginner machine that I find is easier to work with and that would be the Brother JX 2517 and I even taught my siblings how to sew on those machines. So it really is an easy machine to work with.

Now whichever brand you choose to buy is up to you. Now me I’ve only worked with Brother sewing machines so I can’t talk to you about Singer or Janome etc. While all sewing machine do basically the same thing some machine brands work very differently.

Buying A Sewing Machine

If your buying a sewing machine online, make sure it’s from a trusted source so you don’t end up with a crappy machine.

It’s better to buy a sewing machine in store, so that you can see the machine and test it out rather than buying online and deciding later you don’t really like the machine.

Please, Please, Please, Keep an eye out for Sales at your local crafting store like Walmart, Joanns, Michaels, Hobby Lobby Etc.

There’s nothing worse than having to take out an arm and a leg for a pile of metal and plastic, look for bargains, sales, & Use Coupons (if you can).

As a beginner you should spend no more than about $60-$180 on a new sewing machine.

I bought my Brother Jx2517 Sewing Machine for $70 at Walmart. 😉

I can’t tell you which brand is the best to buy as there is no one perfect machine but I can give you some tips on how to choose the perfect sewing machine for you & what you should be considering & looking for while you’re machine shopping.

  • Skill Level
  • Sewing Style
  • Sewing Interests
  • Etc..

The first thing you should consider when machine shopping is,

What kind of sewing will I be doing? – Sewing Interests.

  • Will I be sewing Curtains, Jackets, Rugs, Upholstery, Decor towels, Stuffed animals, Heavy Thick Fabrics, Leather, Denim, etc…

Then you will need a Heavy Duty Machine.

  • Will I be sewing Clothes, Undergarments, Gloves, Cotton, Silks, etc…

Then you will need either a Basic Mechanical Sewing Machine OR a Basic Computerized Sewing Machine.

The kind of Sewing you intend on doing will determine what kind of sewing machine you need to buy $.

What is my sewing expertise? – Skill Level

If you are just getting started, and you’re not sure if you’ll really like sewing. You’re just testing it out, then you just need an inexpensive machine with just *4 Basic stitches,

*Straight Stitch 

*A Zig Zag Stitch 




*Buttonhole Function

It’s best if you can adjust the stitch Length & Width on your machine & Move the Needle Position to left or right and centered.

However if you plan on developing  your skills, you should get a machine that has the 4 basic stitches along with a wider range of stitches, accessories and functions.

¡Remember you can’t add Extra stitches and functions later, so think ahead!

If you already have a sewing machine, Do you like it? What features do you wish it could have? Do you want to replace your machine with a newer model or with similar features?

If you already have a machine and/or are planing to upgrade just think about what you would like your current machine to have such as,

  • Built in needle threader
  • Automatic End-Of-Stitch Features

  • Better lighting
  • Special Layered Fabric Feeding System

  • Easy buttonhole maker
  • Easy portability
  • Simplicity and ease of use
  • Auto-thread snipping
  • Programmable stitch patterns
  • Automatic rolled hems, seams, and other common sewing chores that need to be accomplished etc…

If you have been sewing for a while you know which features you would like to get on your next machine to make sewing easier and faster for more efficient sewing.

However if you are a beginner buying a basic sewing machine and sewing for a while will help you determine what features you would like if you ever plan on upgrading.

A good tip would be to borrow a sewing machine from a friend or relative, and practice sewing to see what features you would like your sewing machine to have. Also ask the person for their advise on purchasing a sewing machine.

What is my Price Range?

Whatever your budget, there is a machine that will give you hours of sewing satisfaction and suit your wants and needs. You can always start out with a modest machine and trade up as your sewing skills improve. If you have your heart set on a particular machine but can’t afford the newest version, check out the classified ads, garage sales, tag sales, estate sales, yard sales, online auction sites for bargains on a used machine. Get to know the machine before you shop so you will know if there are missing parts or feet.

Again Keep an eye out for Sales at your local craft store.

  • Get the best machine you can for what you can spend: Quality & Durability
  • Get a machine you can grow into, but not so big that you feel intimidated to use it or feel baffled by unnecessary features
  • Gather as much information as you can and choose the right machine for you. Don’t feel rushed or pressured. (As sometimes someone at the store will try and pressure you to buy a machine, don’t let that happen)

Where can I find out how to get the best from my machine?

The Sewing Machine’s Manual is key to getting to know your machine and get the best performance.

If your manual is missing, contact the manufacturer for a new one. To ensure that you get the right manual, include the model number of your machine with your request. The number is usually stamped on a small metal plate secured to the machine. On a free arm machine, the plate is located to the back of the machine; on a flat bed machine, it is located on the front.

In fact, sewing machine manufacturers estimate that 80% of all expensive repairs could be avoided if owners would read and follow the guidelines in the manual.

Tip: Visit a specialist retailer for advice on buying a sewing machine and take the chance to try out as many different models as possible. Testing the machine’s buttonhole function is a good way to check that it makes even, balanced stitches in all directions. Take a variety of fabric swatches with you when you test-sew.

Buying A Serger

Don’t Buy a Serger just yet!

If you don’t plan on sewing in the long run you don’t want to waste money on investing in one that you don’t plan on using. Again most professionals don’t even use a Serger. Using a serger is an easy way to finish raw edges but it does take away from you learning a whole bunch of other edge finishes.

Like a

  • Self bound Fabric edge finish
  • Bound seam ( Hong Kong seams) Finish
  • Zig zag seam Finish
  • Picot edge Stitch
  • etc….

Here is a video on Seam Finishes without a serger.

Here are some things to consider when deciding if you should buying a Serger:

  • A Serger will not replace a conventional sewing machine. However it will save you the time that you would otherwise spend finishing off raw edges and is useful for creating special effects, so it is worth investing in one if you plan to do a lot of sewing.
  • Some of the less expensive sergers may stretch the fabric and pucker as you stitch. This is quite a common problem so be sure to try out several models before you buy.
  • Some Sergers use standard sewing machine needles, but many models use special needles, so make sure these are easy to find and purchase.
  • For more sewing options, choose a machine with differential feed. This will enable you, for example, to adjust the feed when working with knits to obtain a good flat seam, to speed up the feed to create a ruffle on single layer of woven fabric, or to create a waved edge effect.
  • There are now several lightweight inexpensive sergers on the market, but be very wary of these. A serger is designed to sew at quite a rate, so it needs some weight to keep it firm and steady on the table. A very light machine may start to jump around as you speed up, which can be dangerous.

Sewing Space.

Don’t buy a Ginormous sewing machine if you don’t have the space for it in your home. Make sure you have every thing organized.

You need a place designated for sewing, it doesn’t have to be fancy and elaborate but you have to have your sewing machine set up and ready to go whenever you feel like sewing. I remember when I began sewing I didn’t have a designated space so every time I began sewing I had to steal a table from somewhere and pull out my sewing machine from it’s case and it just became burdensome. So now that I have a designated sewing space my sewing machine is all set up and ready, so I can just get started on my project with no delay.

Also If your moving your sewing machine around a lot it could get dings and bangs and slowly wear out, so have a place for your sewing machine and don’t forget to cover it so it doesn’t get dusty. (We’ll have a class on Sewing Machine Maintenance)

  • Have good lighting
  • Set up your Iron & Ironing Board nearby
  • Have your sewing kit handy nearby
  • Find a comfy convenient corner where you can keep out your equipment and work in progress without disrupting the rest of the household.
  • Convenient electrical outlets for sewing machine and your iron, are essential.
  • Do hang up garments under construction between work sessions so that they do not crease, and use padded hangers to avoid hard creases and folds.
  • Ideally your working area should be chosen so you have the benefit of as much natural light as possible or use a lot of artificial lighting.
  • Keep your work space tidy and organized at all times use plastic bins, baskets, rolling carts etc..


Features to  look for when machine shopping:

  • Free Arm
  • Automatic button holes
  • Assorted Presser Feet
  • Adjustable Foot Pressure
  • Adjustable Thread Tension
  • Adjustable Stitch Length & Width
  • Adjustable Machine Needle Position

Choose a machine within your price range, skill level (keeping in mind you can’t add Extra stitches and functions later), & Sewing Space.

So now that you know a little bit about Sewing Machines, hopefully that will help you in your machine buying process.

If you have any questions, or if there’s anything I forgot to add Please Comment down below and share your nuggets of wisdom with me.


Shalom Ladies MHNCB!

Thread 101

Shalom MHNCB,

In today I’ll be talking about…

Thread 101

When starting a sewing project you always have to set up your sewing machine, and in doing so you have to thread your machine right. But what thread do you use? Thread is something you don’t really put much thought into you just put some all-purpose thread and call it a day. Yet your garment could come out a lot and I mean a lot more professional looking if you use:

  • a better quality thread
  • the appropriate thread for the project
  • thread that will not damage your fabric
  • and most importantly the weight of the thread, yes threads have weight

Yet the most important thing to remember when purchasing thread is to buy quality thread. How to tell the quality of thread? When your shopping for thread, pick up a spool of thread that’s priced really cheap (the kind of thread that priced “to good to be true”) and compare it to a more expensive brand name thread. You will notice the “fuzzies” on the cheaper thread that’s a sign that the thread is made from cheap and short fibers. This type of thread will fray and break as soon as you begin sewing with it. It’ll also let out a lot of bits of lint that will clog up your sewing machine.

There are different types of threads at the craft store and these are a few of the threads you might run into, and some you didn’t know you can use for sewing:

  1. A regular spool of thread: This is the thread you will see almost everywhere where there’s a sewing aisle and it comes in fibers such as: Polyester, cotton-covered polyester, and more. Make sure that you use the best quality cotton thread for your project.Thread
  2. Cone Thread: This thread is used for sergers/overlockers because they bring about 3,000 yards of thread, and sergers use a lot of thread. Usually they come in 100% polyester or 100% cotton.Tsibiah's Sewing School - Thread 101 - Cone Thread Serger/Over-Locker
  3. Buttonhole Thread: It’s a heavyweight thread that is commonly made with three-ply silk and is more durable than construction thread. You use this thread to sew buttons onto your projects.Tsibiah's Sewing School - Thread 101 - Buttonhole Thread
  4. Embroidery Thread/Floss: Used for embroidery but you can also use it to decorate your dress or poncho etc… There’s also machine embroidery which uses Embroidery Thread which is very different from Embroidery Floss. Embroidery floss has 6-strands of thread so you can choose how thick or thin you want your stitch to be, usually of cotton but also manufactured in silk, linen, and rayon
  5. Yarn: Used mostly for knitting but yes it can be used on a serger/overlocker machine. There are many varieties of yarn such as: Wool (Lamb’s wool, Merino wool, Pure new wool/virgin wool, Shetland wool, Icelandic wool, Washable wool), Fleece, Silk, cotton, linen, rayon, synthetic, Novelty (Ribbon, Boucle’, Chenille, Thick-Thin, Railroad ribbon, Faux fur) Specialty (Tweed, Heather, Marled(ragg) Variegated) and the list goes on and on. In order to use it on a serger/overlocker machine the yarn has to be smooth,and tightly twisted to feed evenly through the machine. It also must be fine enough (small/thin enough, not chunky yarn) to thread through the eye of the upper looper easily and strong enough to feed through the thread guides. Yarn tends to stretch as it is sewn, so you might have to loosen the thread tension completely.
  6. Decorative Threads such as: Fine monofilament nylon, Top stitching thread, Metallic threads, Woolly Nylon Thread, Rayon and silk, Crochet thread, Pearl cotton (which is also used for embroidery) Ribbon up to 1/4″ (6 mm) wide can be used if it’s lightweight, soft and pliable, such as ribbons designed for knitting. You may also find knitting ribbon on spools, cards, or cones. It’s available in acrylic, cotton rayon, and silk. Polyester ribbon is usually not pliable enough to be used in the looper, but can be laid flat and over edged with a serged stitch for a decorative effect.

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  7. Elastic Thread: Used for shirring  Check out this video on how to sew shirring.
  8. Jute and Twine, Rope, Pastele Thread: Jute and Twine can be used for sewing upholstery as well as piping/cording. Rope can be used to make a rope baskets and used as piping/cording  etc.. Pastele Thread can be used for gathering fabric etc..

Yet there are many more types of thread out there that you can incorporate into sewing. The options are endless. Make sure to always use the appropriate thread for the project and fabric you are currently working on.

Shalom Ladies MHNCB!

The Basic Sewing Kit

Shalom Israel MHNCB

In this post we are going to go over the basic sewing tools that you will need to get for your basic sewing kit.

Let’s Begin!

  1. Fabric Scissors
  2. Paper Scissors; which ever brand you choose to go with is up to you and your pocket as fabric scissors tend to be on the pricey side, but you will need fabric scissors designated for only fabric. Never use your fabric scissors for paper or visa versa. Using fabric scissors for paper will dull your fabric scissors, and using your paper scissors for fabric will damage your fabric.
  3. Thread; begin with a basic black and white once you begin sewing garments you can expand your thread collection.Tsibiah's Sewing School - Basic Sewing Kit
  4. Pins & Pincushion; the 2 inch pins with the colored ball tips are the best ones to begin with, along with the classic tomato pin cushion or a magnetic pin tray etc. But keep in mind, depending on the type of fabric you are going to be working with make sure to use the appropriate pin size.
  5. Needles; Hand Sewing Needles & Machine Sewing Needles; machine needles come in many sizes and for many fabrics, start with a universal pack, and a basic hand sewing needle set.
  6. Bobbins; depending on the machine you’ll either buy the plastic bobbins or the metal bobbins, also check which size bobbins your machine uses.
  7. Measuring Tape; make sure to buy the Fiber-Glass plastic ones not the fabric ones,as they will stretch and disfigure.
  8. Seam Ripper you may want to buy at least 5 of these as they tend to dull out from much use. And as a beginner you will go through a lot of these.
  9. Marking Tools; Tailors Chalk and/or Fabric Marker depending on your preference, I prefer chalk cause sometimes the fabric marker might not come off your fabric. I’ve had a bad experience with fabric markers in the past.


Optional helpful tools:

  1. Magnetic Seam Guide; helps you cheat when practice sewing. To make sure you sew and stay at your desired seam allowance. Tsibiah's Sewing School - Basic Sewing Kit
  2. Sliding Seam Gauge

Tsibiah's Sewing School - Basic Sewing Kit

Check out Crafty Gemini’s Must-Have Beginner Sewing Supplies Video

 ∴Organizing and storing your sewing supplies∴

I’ll touch on this briefly, there are many ways to store your sewing supplies. You can check out my post on the many ways of storing your sewing supplies Here and the way I store my sewing supplies Here.

Here are ideas and some inspiration on how to store and organize your sewing supplies.

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And if you are really serious about sewing you might be considering a sewing studio or a corner of your room designated for sewing, here is some inspiration for ya.

Shalom MHNCB








Garden Update: An Israelite’s Garden

Shalom Israel! MHNCB!, 

Our garden has been flourishing, All Praises to the Most High. Since my last post on Companion planting everything in our garden has literally exploded.

1 Corinthians 3:7 So then neither is he that planteth any thing, neither he that watereth; but God that giveth the increase.

Here is a tour of our garden veggies and some herbs;

Garden Update - An Israelite's Garden

These Veggies were planted for the late summer, early fall season.

Our pole beans grew so fast,

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Baby Swiss Chard awwwwww.

Garden Update - An Israelite's Garden


Garden Update - An Israelite's Garden


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Garden Update - An Israelite's Garden

Cilantro as you can see it’s already seeding so I’m collecting the seeds for the spring.


Basil growing strong and fast.

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Thyme growing very fast and bushy, smells so good!


Garden Update - An Israelite's GardenGarden Update - An Israelite's Garden



Garden Update - An Israelite's GardenGarden Update - An Israelite's Garden





(By the way the white power you see on the plants is D.E, Food Grade Diatomaceous Earth Powder) Helps get rid of Aphids, Thrips, Ants, Mites, Earwigs, Bedbugs, Adult Flea Beetles, Cockroaches, Snails, and Slugs, Larve, Maggots, and many more unwanted bugs. The diatomaceous earth will not harm the worms or any of the beneficial microorganisms in the soil. D.E may also be used as a soil amendment to enhance nutrient retention and moisture retention in soil. Safety when using or applying D.E . Do Not Breath It In. While it does not have harmful vapors or odors, it is ultra fine powder so if you do breath it in the particles can lodge themselves in the mucous membranes of your nose and mouth. Yet once applied to the area it will not pose a problem to you or your children or pets. It’s 100% Natural taken from fossilized remains of diatoms, a type of hard-shelled algae. Make sure you use Food Grade D.E. 

Shalom MHNCB!