Traditional recipes

This Yoga Mat Holder is Actually a Beer Cooler Tube

This Yoga Mat Holder is Actually a Beer Cooler Tube

This cooler looks like a yoga accessory so no one will judge you for your life choices

From Mountainsmith: “Is that a yoga mat on your back? Going fly fishing? Nope, it's time to party!”

Available from outdoor outfitter Mountainsmith, the Cooler Tube looks almost identical to a yoga mat carrier, but is built to carry a six-pack — stealthily.

It’s the perfect accessory if you need to avoid the judgmental stares of a roommate who knows you haven’t been to yoga, or for anyone who just wants to seem athletic when really he or she is about to drink some beer. It’s a double life, but someone’s got to live it.

Alternately, if you not a big fan of clunky coolers and you really do need a more efficient way to transport your beer (or more wholesome beverages), the Cooler Tube seems like a much sleeker way to get the job done.

Also, just imagine how happy your friends will be if you show up to their apartments with what they believe to be your sweaty yoga mat and you reveal that it’s actually a cooler full of beer.


Are You Ready For The Holidays? Learn How To Make Your Own Can Koozie With This Easy Beginners Sewing Pattern | DIY Can Koozie Tutorial with FREE Printable Pattern

Do you like new things? This is my very first sewing tutorial that I have posted and shared on Mom’s Bistro. As an introduction to my 12 Days of Christmas Series in December, I wanted to share with you my other passion. Food, fighting hunger and saving money on groceries is definitely number one on my list but sewing, crocheting and everything crafty has always been a passion of mine. It reminds me of my childhood, spending countless hours in my Grandma’s craft room making everything under the sun, watching her create everything handmade and like her, I tend to make almost all of my Christmas gifts for family and friends every year.

Making homemade gifts is a great way to save a few bucks, and really impress your family and friends. These DIY Can Koozies (or insulated beverage holders) can be made in about 15-20 minutes, maybe 30 if you’re still learning to sew, and since they are made with really any fabrics that you have laying around, these can be completely customizable.

This tutorial and Can Koozie are a lot different from the other ones you’ll see on Pinterest, as it actually has a bottom , and resembles a can koozie that you’d buy at the store. The tutorials that I have found online always seem to just be like a wrap for your can, sealed with velcro or buttons and just seem very ineffective, and almost useless. This tutorial for this Easy Can Koozie will impress anyone you give it too, and they’ll be wondering where you bought it from!

If you’re still leaning how to sew, there are a ton of great how-to posts, with sewing terms, tricks and tips all over Pinterest. With this tutorial, I am assuming that you know the basics of your machine – and how to use it. Making Homemade Can Koozies is a great stash busting or fat-quarter project too, and if you have kids, you can sew the side seams a little tighter with about 1/2″ seams, and make these same can koozies for your kiddos cups and sippy cups, making them feel like an adult – or at least like everyone else with a Koozie.

When I lived in Florida, it was pretty much a sin if you went somewhere without your can or bottle koozie to keep your beer or soda cold. In the warm, Florida climate, drinks sweat and get warm quickly, making a koozie a necessity. However, the store bought, foam koozies tend to get pretty dirty and nasty, and they aren’t very machine washable, as the screen printing usually comes off. These homemade can koozies can be made in about 30 minutes, can be washed and the personal touches you add by making them yourself make them even more special.

I’m not sure if this is the best way to sew these koozies, or if it’s even the easiest, but I’ve tried different ways on Pinterest, that I’ve seen and this way that I came up with myself after many, many failed koozies has seemed to work, and hold up the best. Give it a try and make a couple practice koozies before you gift. These can koozies are so easy to make, after making two or three you’ll be an expert! So, without further ado, here is the Can Koozie Pattern with Step-by-step directions.

Fabric and Supplies Needed:

Can Koozie Template (or an old can koozie, opened with the seams removed)
(1) 11″ x 6.5″ piece of printed fabric for the outside – this is the fabric that you’ll see
(1) 11″ x 6.5″ piece of coordinating fabric for the lining
(1) 11″ x 6.5″ piece of inslu-brite (an insulated lining found with the batting or here)
matching thread
heavy-duty sewing needle (I used 100/16)
pins
iron

To start this project, get your sewing machine area ready. For me, this includes a fresh cup of coffee, and setting up the machine with the right color thread, and by winding my bobbin with coordinating thread.

Cut out the Can Koozie Template and set aside.

Next, cut your fabric. I got this great penguin, and snowman fabric from Susie’s Fabrics. It is an Etsy Shop with GREAT deals on fabrics, delivered right to your door in prints that you won’t find at Joann or your local craft store. Susie’s Fabrics are always high-quality, and Susie the owner is a gem who will work with you to find you the perfect fabric for your project!

I like to prepare everything ahead of time, so I can just sit down and sew, instead of working on a little, then coming back and working on more. Line up your fabrics on a cutting mat, and cut all 3 pieces of fabric. If you’re making more than one koozie, cut all of the fabric for all the koozies now.

One of the most important things to remember when making your own koozie is to PIN, PIN, PIN! Pin it like you mean it. I know pins can be a pain in the ass, and I usually don’t pin things, but pinning really does make a difference.

Before you start sewing, and pinning, set up your koozie fabric “sandwich”. Layer fabrics

Pin these layers together, along the edge.

Then, place your old can koozie, or the can koozie template on top of the outside fabric in the middle of your fabric sandwich and pin in place.

This is the hardest part to explain. At your machine, place the fabric sandwich, with the koozie template pinned in place at your machine. Place the foot over the side of the pattern with your needle aligned to the left. Make sure that the needle isn’t touching the old koozie, or the template. This part can be kind of tricky if you’re still learning how to sew, but even if the needle does move or your hands slip and the lines aren’t straight and you end up sewing a little of the coozie or template, don’t worry, because it’ll just pull right off when you’re done.


With a straight stitch, sew along the edges of the coozie template – like you’re tracing it with your machine, lifting the foot and turning at corners. The round part at the bottom can be kind of tricky too, but if you just take your time and GO SLOW, this shouldn’t be a problem. After making two or three of these, you’ll be able to zip through the curves in no time. Be careful not to poke yourself with the pins!

Remove template and pins, and cut excess fabric from around the edges, being sure to leave about 1/8″ – 1/4″ around the seams.

Not it’s time to finish the edges.

To do this, you’ll be sewing the top of your koozie and the bottom and round parts to hold your beer in place. I like to use a zig-zag stitch for this part, and sew around the edges, almost like an embroidery machine or a serger. The zig-zag stitch can be a little tough to get used to at first – again, practice. For each part of your koozie that you’re going to zig-zag stitch, go over the edges TWICE to ensure that none of the fabric frays, and the edges look nicely finished.

Sew the top parts (the straight edges) first. Zig-zag stitch across the top, using the straight seam that you made when “tracing” the koozie with your machine as a guide. Cut excess thread, and zig-zag stitch across a second time. Repeat on the other side.

Next, it’s time to zig-zag stitch the edges of your koozie near the bottom. I like to start on one of the straight edges, zig-zag stitching along the side – to the corner, lifting the foot, zig-zag stitching slowly around the curve, and then finishing on the other straight edge. I do this TWICE, to really reenforce the seams, and then complete the second side.

Once you finish the edges, it’s time to finish-up sewing your Koozie. Fold koozie together, with the outside fabric together, being sure to line up the top edges, and the flat sides at the bottom. Pin, pin, pin along the top and the bottom two seams to really keep the koozie in place.

With a zig-zag stitch, and using the seams you already made as a guide, sew along the sides of your koozie – TWICE to reenforce the seams, and trim excess thread.

Turn koozie inside out, and voila, your koozie is complete!

When you see how easy these Can Koozie’s are to make, you’ll find yourself getting out all of your fabric scraps and making these koozies for everyone! You can customize these can koozies for anyone on your list, and make them for whatever occasion you need! I hope that you enjoyed this tutorial! Stay tuned as throughout the month of December I will be sharing more Easy Christmas Sewing Tutorials along with delicious kid-friendly recipes and Christmas menu plans as part of my 12 Days of Christmas series!

Share your custom koozie’s with us in the comments below! If you’re looking for already made Can Koozies and other homemade gifts, check out my ETSY Shop – Rosie’s At Mom’s Bistro. Use coupon code MomsBistroOnly for FREE shipping on any order from now until November 30, 2015!


18 Stylish Amazon Decor Finds To Help Keep Your Home Organized

Pssst. Did you hear? Brit + Co's 10-week business program for women, Selfmade, is back for the summer! And that also means our scholarship program is back in action thanks to our amazing partner, Office Depot. Keep reading for more about the life-changing program and how to join the thriving, entrepreneurial community that's helped mentor over 5,700 women to date.

What's Selfmade?

Designed to help you create a new business or grow your existing one, this course is personally led by Brit + Co founder Brit Morin, and supported by more than a dozen of the top female entrepreneurs, creatives, and investors in the country. Students receive personalized coaching on everything from how to get out of your comfort zone to how to scale your business, and everything in between. And now, thanks to our founding sponsor Office Depot, even more of you can join the course!

When is the program?

The summer session of Selfmade kicks off Monday, June 28 and runs for 10 weeks through Friday, September 3, 2021.

How much does it cost to enroll?

The enrollment price is $2,000, but for the summer session, we're thrilled to team up with Office Depot to grant 200 FREE scholarship seats to the course. Scholarships are open to US residents, focusing on women of color, women from underserved and underrepresented communities, and women in need of support to help them trail-blaze. After all, we firmly believe that your support system is a huge part of how you achieve greatness, and we are here to cheer all of you on.

To nominate yourself or someone you know for a scholarship, head to our application form right here. The deadline for scholarship applications is June 8 — it's time to take the leap!

Once scholarship recipients are chosen in June, prospective students will have 48 hours to accept their seats, so keep an eye on your inbox starting June 8! For those who don't receive a full-ride scholarship, you'll be eligible to receive a special discount and perks just for applying!

So what are you waiting for? Take a chance on yourself and get yourself one step closer to truly being selfmade. Learn more about the Selfmade program, apply for a scholarship and prepare to be inspired :)

Discover what valuable lessons these small business owners and entrepreneurs took away from the spring session of the Selfmade 10-week course at Selfmade Success Stories.


45 Fitness Gifts for the Most Active Guys You Know

Gym junkies, runners, and more will go nuts for these gifts.

The New Year brings the opportunity for change. And for many of us, that means recommitting to a health and exercise regime. Thankfully, 2021 is a fresh year and a clean slate to make new fitness goals. But it might also help to have some great gear and equipment to help you or your loved ones achieve them.

With many gyms and fitness facilities either closed or still in limbo during the coronavirus pandemic, stocking up on or gifting at-home fitness gear is an even better gesture than ever. And the fitness lover in your life may be missing some essentials in their home gym, like adjustable dumbbell sets, speed bags, barbells, weight benches, rowing machines and power racks. While these have been notoriously hard to come by recently, there are still plenty of options out there to be found.

But you should also consider tools to help them with recovery&mdashanything to help with sore muscles and injury prevention or injury healing. We're talking foam rollers, massage guns, compression socks, and more. These can help overuse injuries like tendonitis, runner's knee, shin splints, a sore groin, or shoulder pain.

To help you narrow down the immense fitness offerings you can find on the internet, we rounded up 45 of the best fitness gifts for the exercise junkie in your life&mdasheverything from the best running shoes, workout clothes, fitness tech like smart watches and headphones, to boxing and yoga gear&mdashthat will really help to get them motivated and moving in 2021.


Disclaimer: This site contains affiliate links from which we receive a compensation (like Amazon for example). But they do not affect the opinions and recommendations of the authors.

Wise Bread is an independent, award-winning consumer publication established in 2006. Our finance columns have been reprinted on MSN, Yahoo Finance, US News, Business Insider, Money Magazine, and Time Magazine.

Like many news outlets our publication is supported by ad revenue from companies whose products appear on our site. This revenue may affect the location and order in which products appear. But revenue considerations do not impact the objectivity of our content. While our team has dedicated thousands of hours to research, we aren't able to cover every product in the marketplace.

For example, Wise Bread has partnerships with brands including, but not limited to, American Express, Bank of America, Capital One, Chase, Citi, Discover, and Amazon.

Disclaimer: The links and mentions on this site may be affiliate links. But they do not affect the actual opinions and recommendations of the authors.

Wise Bread is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to amazon.com.

My dog loves to chew and rip fabric, so I cut strips off of discarded jeans and tie knots in them -- voila! Instant chew toys.

HHAAHAHA. I do the samething. They make great chews for puppies. I strip alot of jeans to crochet shag rugs.

be very careful of fraying bits that your pooch might ingest. we lost our dog because of a bowel obstruction caused by swallowing small amounts of fabric strings

oh my gosh! i'm so sorry for your dog

What a great idea-since most pet toys are made from fabric.

Dogs cannot differentiate between good jeans and toys made out of jeans. Dogs will be very confused if disciplined after tearing up your favorite denim clothes.

I have a denim quilt that I used the pockets on. When I get a new camera I will have to post the picture for you. It fits a king and I still had denim left over. It is also very heavy.
I really like the the belt loops idea, I'll have to try it on the next one.

I made quilts for my grandchildren using their old jeans, pockets included, and flannel. The youngest one likes to keep his smaller stuffed animals in the pockets. He thinks they stay warm in there. Just the heads are peeking out and they get to sleep in their own cozy spot. He said they're comfortable in the pockets just like he's comfortable under the quilt.

Right now I'm using old quilt fabric to do some sweet spiral patching up the side of an old pair. They're quite hot now! :-)

I'll have to remember these for when they break down again.

I have a friend whose mother made a huge circular outdoor blanket with something like a dozen blue jeans. It is great to sit on and big enough (probably about 10 feet in diameter) to share with friends. Very unique and fun!

I think a cool thing to build out of hashed jeans would be a cover for a 3-ring binder. I'm from AZ, so I would put the AZ flag on the front, in different tones, but all blue. It's simple enough as a design, but I don't sew much and I don't know what's required as far as a machine for sewing through denim. It's just an idea at this point, and I am saving my jeans.

I did make a backpacking stove stuffsack, that was padded and perfectly sized. Used all recycled materials, including a pillowcase portion for the inner lining and a shoelace for the drawstring. Plus the patch for variety. Still using it!

Some lovely ideas there and I was just going to bin those old jeans, silly. Time to try the beer cooler one

your thing is so nice i have an idea how to make a bag

I made a video to better show some of my new crafts.

I have about a dozen pair saved up. was thinking of selling themm on ebay as destroyed jeans. $10 per pair plus shipping. anybody want them?

sorry, I wouldn't pay that much for used jeans, not when I could get them for a buck at a yard sale or just a couple bucks at the goodwill. Lately I have been getting donations from friends when I told them about all my ideas.

good use.. send me more tips if u hv.

=) In England, a vest is what we Americans call an undershirt, and a waistcoat is what we call a vest. So you're right, too! These are great ideas. I love the idea of a denim quilt. I was just talking to someone today about using toddler jeans to make purses.

cool that u made the bag out of jeans i have seen he same thing but it was just paper trying to emulate that

I was really thrilled to see most of what I do with old jeans NOT on here. And some not very exactly. Is it possible I may have had some original ideas. Shocking! I live for those salvation army bag sales to get all mine -- jeans, not ideas. Anyway, great info! Thanks!

O wow!! This is totally cool. seeing that I cant fit into MANY of my jeans since I had my little bub. lol :P

I love some of these ideas. I think I will try the patchwork on an old sweatshirt that feels good but is too paint stained to wear in public. Could even use metallic threads to stitch the patches on. Might be a great jacket.

There is a flickr group called Denim Surgery. Reuse, Recycle etc. that has some nice things made from Denim.

Wow, nice post! Nice to see a bunch of things consolidated into one handy list, and a number of ideas (useful ones) I hadn't seen before.

I've been working a lot with tie-dyed denim lately. I just made a really fun yoga bag out of my kids' jeans because I needed one and didn't feel like spending $45 to get one! Check it out in my blog at http://blog.amethistle.com/2008/04/mom-where-are-my-pants.html

Hope you like them, and keep these great articles coming!

I was searching for uses for used denim because our RV club makes quilts from old jeans and I stumbled upon your page. You said you'd like to see a quilt made from old denim so I set our club's page as my homepage. Click on "Charities" then "Quilts For CHEO".
You should also look at the link "CHEO Thanks"
The two ladies in front are the driving force for the quilts, the one on the left is the woman with the idea and the obsession for continuing. We make the quilts for CHEO Children's Hospital of Eastern Ontario. We started a few years ago doing lap quits for seniors and branched into baby blankets for the infants in CHEO.
One of our members spoke to a representative of the hospital and was told that "the older kids are the ones that are missed in the hospital when it comes to receiving charitable gifts." She was told "if there is anything the group could do for them, it would be great". Our member came up with the idea of using recycled jeans. We have made and donated nearly 800 jean quilts using around 7000 pairs of jeans. Kids that are in the hospital have come to expect the quilts and even to the point they ask about them wondering if they will be lucky enough to get one.. The popularity is due to the pockets and so on being left intact. Unique patches with the jean makers name and so on integrated into the quilts.If the pics on our clubs website are not what you're looking for then let me know and I will send a couple of photos.
Harlow.

Wonderful ideas. I have a small stool that I covered with the leg of a pair of jeans -- the seam goes diagonally across the (square)seat.

You can use denim to make a tube for under the door -- a draft dodger. Fill with sand or fiberfill. I've done this with denim, but not from jeans however, I don't see why jeans wouldn't work.

I just asked for and got a bunch of unwearable old jeans on Freecycle. They are very long, and I'm hoping to seam them in vertical stripes to cover a padded headboard. If it doesn't work, at least I have a bunch of other ideas now! Thank you!

I just saw this site with many interesting ideas, what to do with old jeans. I just want to add, that beside all this possibilities there exists also a crazy litte Jeansmuseum in the heart of Europe, which collects vintage denim items older then 1980, but also non vintage raw or extremely worn out denim items, no matter how ugly, just too dirty, stained or whatever for any other use. Those really bad looking items with endless stories in them reflect a long part of the owners life. The jeansmuseum is a possibility for hard worn out denim rag items or real old vintage stuff, where they can retire in a safe place for ever. This Jeansmuseum can also be used for people, who have a very high emotional connection to their beloved jeans or denim jacket and don't want to just dump them or cut them in pieces for some other denim projects.

So if anybody wants to keep alive his denim stuff for ever, feel free to contact me at any time.


30 crazy camping tricks that will make your life easier

We’ve entered the age where glamping is a thing. Glamorous camping, for those who mercifully had not heard about it till now, is a type of outing where one sleeps less under a tent and more in a fully appointed home that just happens to be under a canvas roof.

Though the glamping trend feels a bit too much like the One Percent’s approach to the outdoors, glampers do have a point: This is the 21st century, and there’s no reason we need to treat camping like we’re still cavemen. Here are some camping hacks to make your trip less chaotic and, hopefully, more enjoyable.

1. Protect your toilet paper.

A super easy hack that can keep your toilet paper from being crushed and keep it from getting wet if you accidentally drop stuff in the water or if it starts to rain. Just take a coffee can (my father’s been using cylindrical Quaker oatmeal tins for years, and they work just as well), pop the TP in, and cut a slit in the side to run the paper out of.

2. Create a makeshift lantern.

You’d be surprised how much light it provides. They actually use old soda bottles as solar light bulbs in some parts of the world.

3. Create a makeshift music speaker.

You don’t need to bring big speakers or even a separate speaker plugin for your phone: A phone or an iPod in a ceramic mug will work just fine.

4. Sage is a natural mosquito repellent.

Throw some on the fire every now and then, and it should help keep them away.

5. Spice that shit up.

There’s no excuse for bland food, even in the middle of the woods. Use Tic Tac containers.

6. Pack a cooler like a boss.

The more space you conserve, the more room there is for beer and hot dogs.

7. Pack a backpack like a boss.

If you’re gonna be moving, pack efficiently.

More like this

8. Keep your clothes warm.

Especially if you’re camping in the winter, you can keep your clothes warm by putting the next day’s clothes in your sleeping bag while you sleep.

9. Use Doritos as tinder.

While it probably doesn’t say anything great about the nutritional content of Doritos, they actually work pretty well as kindling if, say, it just rained and you’re having trouble getting a fire lit. You can also use the lint from your laundry dryer’s filter.

10. Make coffee easy to make.

Just put some coffee in a coffee filter, tie it up with dental floss, and then use it as a teabag in hot water.

11. Conserve (and don’t lose) soap.

It sucks if you drop your one bar of soap in the lake and have to root around the bottom to find it. So, instead, get a bar of soap, peel it up with a vegetable peeler, and use a single slice per bath.

12. Make your zippers more zippable.

Just put a keyring on them. This is especially useful if you’re camping in cold weather and are wearing gloves or mittens.

13. Bring quick and dirty firestarters.

If you don’t want to burn through a billion matches, do this: coat a cotton ball in Vaseline and then wrap it in a square of aluminum foil. When it’s time to use it, cut an X in the foil, pull a bit of the cotton out, twist it into a wick, and light it. It should last about 10 minutes.

14. Pack more firestarters.

It’s just circular cotton pads dipped in wax.

15. Bring Altoids tiki torches.

Take an empty Altoids tin, fill it with folded cardboard, and then sprinkle wax on top.

16. Carry a portable charcoal grill.

Charcoal in a cardboard egg carton. Light the carton. Fire started.

17. Protect your matches.

Wooden matchboxes can get wet or crushed. Pack your matches in a plastic container — make sure they’re ‘strike anywhere’ matches — and then glue some sandpaper to the top of the container. If you’re camping in the cold, bring a metal tin, as the plastic might break.

18. If you’re body-odor averse, bring a portable washing machine.

Basically, just get a five gallon bucket, cut a small hole in the top of it, and then put some water and detergent in it, stick a regular bathroom plunger through the hole, toss the clothes in, and use elbow grease. More detailed instructions here.

19. If you’re squat-in-the-woods averse, bring a portable toilet.

A milk crate, a bucket, a toilet seat. Boom.

20. Hide your valuables in soap.

Especially if you’re at a fairly crowded campground and want to go for a hike, valuables can be hidden in soap. This is an old Boy Scout trick.

21. Make calzones.

Mini calzones in cupcake tins. Can be cooked directly over the fire.

22. Make campfire cones.

Fruit and chocolate, grilled in aluminum. What’s not to love?

23. Smoke it with rosemary.

A nice alternative to a marinade — just put it directly on the charcoal and underneath the meat.

24. Roast Starbursts.
25. Seriously, guys, you can cook virtually anything in foil.

Three cheese potatoes. Burgers. Sausage. Lumberjack breakfast. Pineapple upside-down cake. Nachos. All in foil.

26. Pre-make your pancakes.

You won’t have to worry about spoiled milk or eggs if you pre-make your pancake batter, put it in plastic bags, and then freeze them. They’ll double as ice packs, and you can thaw them and then cook them up.

27. Cook all your hot dogs at once.

If you don’t have a grill and want to cook all your hot dogs at once, all you need is a rake.

28. Never lose your keys in the water again.

Attach your keys to a cork. Practically essential if you’re boating.

29. Get comfy with padding.

It’s way easier on the back to camp with padding between you and the ground. If you don’t want to buy these tiles, a yoga mat will work in a pinch.

30. Know your knots!

As any Boy Scout knows, knots aren’t a one-type-fits-all deal. Learn a few, and it’ll make your camping (and your life) easier.


HIT THE ROADIE

This grab-and-go cooler is perfect for hitting the road at a moment’s notice.

This grab-and-go cooler is perfect for hitting the road at a moment’s notice.

This grab-and-go cooler is perfect for hitting the road at a moment’s notice.


To make a good cocktail you need to have the right tools. Check out our wide selection of essential bartender supplies and bar tools to have for making most cocktails and mixed drinks. Cocktail shakers, mixing glasses, jiggers, bar spoons, strainers, muddlers and bottle openers are must have tools for any mixologist. Bartending kits offer many of these bar accessories in a neat package.

Professional bartending takes a lot of practice and know-how, but having the right bar supplies will certainly help.


The Best Memorial Day Sales To Shop This Week

Pssst. Did you hear? Brit + Co's 10-week business program for women, Selfmade, is back for the summer! And that also means our scholarship program is back in action thanks to our amazing partner, Office Depot. Keep reading for more about the life-changing program and how to join the thriving, entrepreneurial community that's helped mentor over 5,700 women to date.

What's Selfmade?

Designed to help you create a new business or grow your existing one, this course is personally led by Brit + Co founder Brit Morin, and supported by more than a dozen of the top female entrepreneurs, creatives, and investors in the country. Students receive personalized coaching on everything from how to get out of your comfort zone to how to scale your business, and everything in between. And now, thanks to our founding sponsor Office Depot, even more of you can join the course!

When is the program?

The summer session of Selfmade kicks off Monday, June 28 and runs for 10 weeks through Friday, September 3, 2021.

How much does it cost to enroll?

The enrollment price is $2,000, but for the summer session, we're thrilled to team up with Office Depot to grant 200 FREE scholarship seats to the course. Scholarships are open to US residents, focusing on women of color, women from underserved and underrepresented communities, and women in need of support to help them trail-blaze. After all, we firmly believe that your support system is a huge part of how you achieve greatness, and we are here to cheer all of you on.

To nominate yourself or someone you know for a scholarship, head to our application form right here. The deadline for scholarship applications is June 8 — it's time to take the leap!

Once scholarship recipients are chosen in June, prospective students will have 48 hours to accept their seats, so keep an eye on your inbox starting June 8! For those who don't receive a full-ride scholarship, you'll be eligible to receive a special discount and perks just for applying!

So what are you waiting for? Take a chance on yourself and get yourself one step closer to truly being selfmade. Learn more about the Selfmade program, apply for a scholarship and prepare to be inspired :)

Discover what valuable lessons these small business owners and entrepreneurs took away from the spring session of the Selfmade 10-week course at Selfmade Success Stories.


The verdict: Beer dispensers

Though every home should banish the microwave and have a CDA integrated beer tap instead, we can’t all afford this kind of domestic bliss. A clear winner, then, is the PerfectDraft system because of its ease of use, stylish looks, perfect-pouring pints and the ease in which you can change kegs. Cheers!

Voucher codes

For offers on beer and other drinks, try our discount code pages:

IndyBest product reviews are unbiased, independent advice you can trust. On some occasions, we earn revenue if you click the links and buy the products, but we never allow this to bias our coverage. The reviews are compiled through a mix of expert opinion and real-world testing.


Watch the video: Να γιατί δεν πρέπει ποτέ να σκοτώσετε μια σαρανταποδαρούσα μέσα στο σπίτι (September 2021).