The first flickering firefly on a summer’s night. Sunny breezes through an open car window. Catching melting ice cream on your tongue. The scrunch of warm sand between your toes. We found magic when we traveled to Italy in search of inspiration for our summer collection – Whether your little citizens’ adventures take your family to the beach or the backyard, we know they’ll find (and make) magic wherever they go. And we’re making it easy for you to shop for all of summers’ adventures with our outfits below!
How do you celebrate St. Patrick’s Day when your mom owns a globally-inspired clothing company? Our friend Matthew, age 7, loves the background of Tea — how we travel the world for inspiration for each collection — and he loves telling his friends all about it, like his friend Luke. Luke’s mother is from Ireland. With St. Patrick’s Day coming up, these first graders had an idea. Matthew wanted to learn more about Ireland and the Irish culture and he knew their classmates would love to create something of their own. With the help of Luke’s mother, this first grade class had a lesson on designing clothes, the tea way… and destination Ireland was created.
We’ve partnered with our friends at Chronicle Books to bring you a gift guide to books for every little citizen on your list! We know that no two little citizens have the same interests so here you’ll find that no two books are alike. Chronicle has something for everyone, whether they’re just learning to read or dream of flying into space to look at the stars, we’ve got you covered with this list!
This holiday season, we’re sharing family traditions and recipes from our friends near and far. Meet Tina Fussell, of Flying House by Traveling Mama. Tina lives with her family in Copenhagen and shares her stories of raising kids abroad. Here, she shares with us her family tradition of baking Greek cookies called kourabiethes.
Snow globes date back to the early 19th century in France. In 1889, a snow globe containing a model of the newly built Eiffel Tower was produced to commemorate the International Exposition in Paris. Snow globes became popular in England and in the early 1920s, crossed the Atlantic to the US where they became a popular collectors item.
In the 40s, the snow globes became a way to advertise. In the 50s, the glass objects became available in plastic. Today’s globes can be found with music boxes, internal lights and moving parts. In this DIY, you’ll learn how to assemble a simple mason jar snow globe.