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3 weeks ago

The Speckled Loon
My latest YouTube video is LIVE! This project was so much fun to make. If you'd like to see how I pulled it all together, give it a watch. youtu.be/Vb95Z3RS7qA ... See MoreSee Less
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3 weeks ago

The Speckled Loon
Here's the video of the Paul Bunyan inspired Lumberjack Tiered Tray I made to donate to the Silent auction for Gianna McKeon 💕If you would like to see how I made all of these projects using my laser cutter and my Cricut, subscribe to my YouTube Channel. I'll be uploading the how to video this week. youtube.com/channel/UCKMm0i5ShD6xKfJ_1_410qQ ... See MoreSee Less
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4 weeks ago

The Speckled Loon
A million thanks to your support of my DIY kits. Sold out items have been restocked for the last time today, so once they are gone, they are gone for good. Only a couple of full sets and individual items are available. The next set will be available in a couple weeks.If you love sunflowers 🌻 & crafting, grab the kit of your choice today. This is not hype - I have had to restock this a couple of times already, and only have the capacity to offer one kit at time. So when the new kit launches, this one will be gone. Interested? Here's your link. thespeckledloon.com/product-category/diy-kits/ ... See MoreSee Less
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1 month ago

The Speckled Loon
This is my favorite Sunflower Fun Fact - They Track the Sun!Sunflowers plants display a behavior called heliotropism. The flower buds and young blossoms will face east in the morning and follow the sun as the earth moves during the day. ... See MoreSee Less
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1 month ago

The Speckled Loon
Sunflower Fun Facts....Day 2. - According to the internet Russia Loves Sunflowers!Tsar Peter the Great was so fascinated by the sunny flowers he saw in the Netherlands that he took some back to Russia. They became popular when people discovered that sunflower seed oil was not banned during Lent, unlike the other oils the Russian Orthodox Church banned its patrons from consuming. By the 19th century, the country was planting two million acres of sunflowers every year.Russian immigrants to the United States in the 19th century brought back highly developed sunflower seeds that grew bigger blooms, and sparked a renewed interest in the Native American plant. Later, American sunflower production exploded when Missouri farmers began producing sunflower oil in 1946. ... See MoreSee Less
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