Gift Box Advent Calendar (and More!)

Gift Box Advent Calendar (and More!)

Fill it with trivia questions and reuse for baby and bridal showers, for starters.... Or have your kids come up with a new game that utilizes this as a 3-D gameboard... Re-load it with applicable coupons, advice and a gift certificate or two and you have a unique New Baby gift..... Put office co-workers' names in each box for Secret Santa picking.... Or just use it as an advent calendar. from the site: * Wood Advent Calendar * Includes 25 Doors * Accented with Hand-Painted Design * Christmas Theme * No Assembly Required * Dust with Dry Cloth * Overall Dimensions: 11.75"L x 7.25"W x 9"H

  • *Adorable* gold plated bangle bracelet that reads "this year I will..." on the inside, and the outside is engraved with the following sayings all the way around: Learn the Cha Cha Read the classics conquer the souffle take up ... *Adorable* gold plated bangle bracelet that reads "this year I will..." on the inside, and the outside is engraved with the following sayings all the way around: Learn the Cha Cha Read the classics conquer the souffle take up the trumpet fall head over heels

  • Icy Bling for your drink. I think it would be fun to make the ice cubes with different colors of fruit juice to add a little color and flavor to a drink.

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  • This hamsa charm has a double significance, especially during this time of year in keeping with the Jewish New Year of Rosh Hashanah. The hamsa itself is an open-palmed hand, showing both openness and the sometimes difficult trait... This hamsa charm has a double significance, especially during this time of year in keeping with the Jewish New Year of Rosh Hashanah. The hamsa itself is an open-palmed hand, showing both openness and the sometimes difficult trait of mentally "stopping" and keeping cool, even, or especially, when angry. The significance of the two fish in the center stems from a verse in Genesis where Jacob blesses his grandchildren Efraim and Menashe to "multiply like fish" in the land of Israel. Fish, surrounded by water, represent the all encompassing comfort one has when immersed in his true environment, just as the fish is completely enveloped in its liquid environs. On Rosh Hashanah, there is a prevalent custom to eat the head of a fish to remind us of the necessity to be constantly enveloped by the Creator of the Universe.

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