Fresh, that’s one way to describe this apartment done in white, green, yellow and black. If images could emit scents, this one would smell like spring rain, or maybe a mountain top. Either way, take a big whiff and enjoy these and more pictures at Freshome.
Curbly has certainly featured its share of techniques to add pleasant scents to your home and person (here, here, here, here, and here), but there are those time when your home is ALREADY aroma-ed, and you’d actually rather give it the old neutralize rather than cover it up.
Um…the fridge funk. Everyone gets it, no one wants it, and that box of baking soda your grandma (and I) told you to keep in there doesn’t always kill it entirely.
As a fresh alternative, Paulina sent in this idea to TipNut: simply cut the fruit out of an orange (lemon, lime, tangelo, what have you) and fill the rind with salt. “The salt absorbs stale and nasty odors while the [orange peel’ releases a fresh, orange smell.”
Using simple runner attachments, Raw-Edges Design Studio asserts that you can add a drawer to any flat surface. As indicated in the image, this would be a perfect way to turn those traditional pieces into something fresh and modern.
“The EPA has noted that indoor air can be almost ten times worse than the air outside. Thus, air purification has rapidly become a multi-billion dollar industry. While a small, no-frills air cleaner for your personal space can be had for less than $100, a state-of-the-art medical-grade air purifier aimed at microbiological abatement can cost over $1000. For those who wish to breathe in healthier air without spending a lot of money, read the directions below on how to create your own air purifier from inexpensive materials.”
Materials: 1 PVC water pipe 1 Replacement window screen (a piece of cloth will also suffice, or for aromatherapy, use a scented dryer sheet) 1 cardboard box 1 HEPA filter 1 small fan