Easy Way to Organize and Store Wild Rags

If you’re looking for an easy way to organize and store your wild rags, try a hanger organizer!

Not only is it convenient to hang in your closet, but it has individual slots that you can use for each of your wild rags.

Depending on the one you find, it may be single or double sided. Either way, you’ll have a nice, easy solution for your unruly wild rags that keeps everything organized (and doesn’t take up too much space in your closet).

Plus, the clear pockets let you see exactly what’s inside!

OTHER POSTS YOU MIGHT LIKE

3 Ways to Style a Wild Rag

I think it’s safe to say I have an obsession with wild rags. My collection is 30+ strong (with a few more currently in the mail), and I try to incorporate them into most outfits. Especially in the winter!

Here are three ways that I style my wild rag:

  1. Traditional style
  2. Simple twist
  3. Big ole’ bow

Which one is your favorite? Tell me in the comments below!

OTHER POSTS YOU MIGHT LIKE

Christmas Table Decor Under $15

Two of my favorite stores for Holiday items: Home Goods and Dollar Tree. I love a good bargain! See how I decorated my dining room table with items under $15…

Table Decor

  • Snowflake table runner: $14.99
  • Candy cane-esque napkins: $9.99 for set of six
  • Plates and matching glasses: $1 each
  • Galvanized chargers: $8 for set of four
  • Mason jars: $5.99 – $7.99

Have fun decorating your own Christmas table next year!

other posts you might like

DIY Pom Pom Christmas Wreath

When I saw a bag of rainbow pom poms at my favorite craft store, I had to make a funky Christmas wreath!

Here’s what you will need:

  • Foam piece for wreath shape
  • Hot glue gun and glue sticks
  • Bag of pom poms
  • Pinch of enthusiasm
  • Newspaper to cover table surface

Once you’ve gathered your materials, go pom pom crazy! I placed each pom pom individually, but use whatever method or style makes you happy.

As a side note, you can substitute the glue gun for a different glue if you have a crafting favorite. Wield that thing carefully, it is (as the name suggests) really hot – and there are ample opportunities to burn yourself if you’re not careful.

OTHER POSTS YOU MIGHT LIKE

Tips for Trophy Buckle Cleaning

It’s been eight years since I won my last – and favorite – buckle.

2012 Western National Finals

I was showing Kahluas Fancy CD, “Baby”, at the Western National Finals in Reno, NV. I remember knowing my score in the first round, and being bumped out of the finals by the last horse. I had picked up our arena bag and was in the middle of unbooting at the stall when I heard over the loud speaker, “Holly Wilson, please report to the main arena.”

You’ve never seen a girl move so fast. We trotted back in and went straight to the announcer. And would you believe it – they had a score change after a review and we were in the finals. Woo-hoo!

After our second run, we ended up in seventh. Which to me, might as well have been the championship. This was our first show on a national level, and we showed up.

Tips for Trophy Buckle Cleaning

Since this buckle – including all the others – is so special to me, I like to keep it clean and shiny. Here are some brief tips:

Tools of the Trade

  • A dirty buckle
  • Jewelry cleaner for silver items (I like the Grandma’s Jewelry Cleaner)
  • Old toothbrush

How To

  1. Spray the jewelry cleaner onto the buckle
  2. Gently scrub in circular motions
  3. Once you’ve sufficiently scrubbed, rinse with water
  4. Pat dry
  5. Ta-da!

Please remember that I’m not a professional, but I do clean a pretty nice buckle. If you have questions about caring for your buckles, you could always reach out to the buckle company who created it! Their name or logo is generally on the back.

other posts you might like

Custom Horse Tack

If you’ve been thinking about treating yourself to a custom tack set: do it.

I’m on my second custom set from Double K Leather Works (not endorsed, I just love her work) and let me tell you, it’s a lot more fun having something completely custom and uniquely you.

How many times will I pull up to a show and see 10 other horses wearing the exact same thing? Zero.

And for me, part of the fun is working with a leather artist to create the perfect piece. This one pictured is supposed to be my horse show set, but, as you can see, I love it too much to let it collect dust in the trailer.

I also have a custom halter for miss Getta, which is actually quite durable.

The common misconception for me (before finding unicorn, Kira) was that custom wasn’t as high quality. If it isn’t mass-produced, how do I know it’s built correctly? Boy, what a mistake!

All of my custom tack has help up the same, if not better, than anything I’ve purchased from a big brand. You can see the care in each detail and every stitch, and that really makes each custom piece quite special.

And even when I’ve eventually worn them all out, each piece will have permanent residency in my collection.

other posts you might like

DIY Trophy Buckle Shadow Box

Create your own buckle case to showcase some of your accomplishments! You can display buckles, trophies, photos, and more in style.

What You’ll Need:

  • Finished Wood
  • 1.5” Finishing Nails
  • Hammer
  • Wood Glue
  • Preferred Stain
  • Saw (or nearby Home Depot)

Step 1:

Determine your dimensions. I created my buckle case with a 20” x 20” size. This will determine your inside pieces. As an example, my inside pieces were 19” (for the two long pieces) and 5.6” (for the six small pieces).

Step 2:

Saw your pieces, or go to your nearest Home Depot and have them cut them up for you!

Step 3:

Position your outside frame and use wood glue to secure the edges. Once the glue dries, you can use finishing nails to tightly secure. I would recommend three nails per side.

DIY buckle case

Step 4:

Measure your inside long pieces and determine where you want to place your spacers (you’ll only use four at this time). Once you’ve done that, add wood glue and allow to dry.

Step 5:

Allow the wood glue on your inside pieces to dry, and then use two or three finishing nails to secure.

DIY buckle case

Step 6:

Position your inside pieces in the frame, along with the two final spacers. Make sure you’re happy with the placement, and then secure your free spacers to the frame itself with finishing nails.

Step 7:

Apply wood glue to the edges of your inside pieces. If you’re measured correctly, they should fit snuggly into the frame.

Step 8:

Allow wood glue to dry on all sides, then finish all pieces with finishing nails.

Step 9:

Find your preferred stain, and apply in a well-ventilated or outside area (I went outside on the porch).

Use a sponge or old dish towel (gloves are also recommended) to apply stain to your desired saturation. Be careful, a little bit of stain goes a long way!

DIY buckle case

Step 10:

Allow your stain to dry, and then hang with a set of hooks and nails!

DIY buckle case

OTHER POSTS YOU MIGHT LIKE