About our guest food blogger：
Elenore Bendel Zahnis a health coach， organic gardener， writer， photographerunique gifts for men， and the founder ofEarthsprout， one of our favorite resources for seasonal vegan recipes. "All I create is brought to life with the intention of shaking things up and create a better world. And it&rsquo；s all very delicious in so many ways."linen pillow covers
I know I&rsquo；m supposed to be terribly disappointed in the summer weather we&rsquo；re having here in Sweden， and yes I have to admit that I do hope for some more sunshine and warmth in August. Still， I can&rsquo；t deny that these bursts of rain makes me happy. Why？ They make the veggie garden glow!
Strolling around in rubber boots with little Caspian picking juicy berries and firing up the grill in the evening (who cares if it&rsquo；s gray and gloomy!？). Juicy grilled veggies and in this case even fruits can ignite that warm summer vibe in no time at all. Sounds appealing？ Come on over! Just remember to bring some cozy knits.
Juicy&rsquo；n Sweet Grilled Summer Salad with Crunchy Buckwheatwith hits of lemongrass and passionfruit
Serves 4-6 as a small side
Grilled chunky stonefruits and leafy romaine drizzled with an explosively juicy sauce with passionfruit and lemongrass. Topping it all off with crunchy， salty and slightly smoky buckwheaties makes for the most thrilling flavor ride.
Grilled Fruits and Vegetables4 nectarines1 large head romaine lettuce2 lemons2 avocados1. Fire up the grill. Halve lemons and quarter romaine， avocados and nectarines. Grill lemons， cut side down. Grill all other ingredients on both cut surfaces. Flip once slightly charred and warm all the way through.
Savory Buckwheaties1 cup buckwheat， hulled1.5 tsp honey1 . 5 tbsp tamari1 tbsp coconut oila pinch good quality salt
2 passionfruits¼； stalk fresh lemongrass1 tsp organic unheated honey2 handfulls fresh mint leaves
Remove the skins from the quartered and grilled avocado. Tear the romaine into slightly smaller pieces Add avocado， romaine and nectarines to a salad bowl or large plate. Squeeze over the juice of 1 whole lemon， add all the prepared fresh mint and approximately halv of the dressing. Toss to coat. Sprinkle over ？ of the buckwheaties. Set the table with the rest of the dressing， buckwheaties and the leftover grilled lemon for everyone to serve themselves.
*cooked avocado can be anacquired taste for some， if you feel uncertain then opt for fresh cubed avocado instead.
In November we showed you how a ruffle attachment works, tucking little pleats into the fabric just before the needle stitches them in place. So what’s the different between a gathering foot and a ruffle? Right away you’ll notice that the gathering foot it just one piece, whereas the ruffle has many different pieces working together to pleat the fabric, and adjustments for setting the depth and frequency of the tucks. A gathering foot, such as BERNINA Gathering Foot #16, doesn’t have moving parts. But look closely and you’ll see that the sole of this foot doesn’t rest evenly on the feed dog. This causes the fabric to feed unevenly, forming gathers as it passes under the foot and is stitched by the needle. The amount of gathering is adjusted by changing the stitch length and needle tension, and is also affected by the weight and stiffness of the fabric. You may have noticed that the sole of the gathering foot has two layers; this is for stitching ruffles directly to a flat piece of fabric. Place the fabric to be gathered under the foot as usual, face up, and place the flat piece face down on top, through the slot. The fabric against the feed dog gathers, and the fabric in the slot stays flat. This foot is especially good for making ruffles for garments and heirloom sewing projects.
Rebekah from A Bit of Sunshine is here to share this ADORABLE Pony Silhouette Hoodie Tutorial with us! And since I predict that horses are the next hot animal trend (watch out foxes!) I’m especially excited. So grab your plain boring hoodie with zero appliqued ponies and prepare to make it fabulous.
Hello fellow sewing-enthusiasts! I am so excited to share this quilt-a-long project with you here at WeAllSew. I learned to make quilts from my mom when I was growing up. About fifteen years ago I began doing it in earnest and took classes to broaden my skills. I have since worked in a quilt shop where I taught beginning quilting classes. I still love to teach quilting basics?on my blog, Diary of a Quilter, which I have been writing for over five years now.