Artist and designer, John T. Unger doesn’t simply craft the most mind-scorching firebowls known to man, he specializes in “impossibility remediation”—if it can’t be done, he’s on it. He often wakes thinking about how he can change, fix or improve the world as we know it. Well, we know he’s certainly made it a more…
The rustic artistry of wrought iron plant hangers is a great way to express your style and add that extra touch of class to your hanging foliage. Most wrought iron plant hangers have an artful arch which attaches to either a wall or to a post and is used to suspend hanging baskets or pots filled with lush leaves or heavy blooms. But some wrought iron plant hangers are simpler, designed with an understated iron clamp to display clay pots creatively indoors or outside on fences.
I love my wrought iron garden stakes. They are a constant in the ever changing tides of color that ebb and flow through the flower beds that frame my back yard. When song birds first whisper and then crescendo into a orchestra’s worth of counterpointed warbles and spring emerges as if conjured up with a melodic incantation by those winged magicians, my wrought iron garden stakes stand tall, ready to greet the first bulb plants willing to brave the cold and daring enough to splash color on drab winter beds.
If you are looking for a functional yet artistic piece for safe backyard grilling, or something to provide great outdoor atmosphere, look no further than artist John T. Unger’s fire bowls. John T. Unger provides high quality wrought iron fire bowls made from 100 percent scrap metal, primarily from recycled steel tanks. His green-appeal coupled with the intrinsic beauty of his work have resulted in Unger’s fire bowls being sold all over the world. With pride, he refers to his work as “sustainable design with an edge.” He aims to design for permanence by creating wrought iron fire bowls that will be timeless, lasting for generations.
Spring is in the air and your green thumb is probably itching to be outside getting your backyard garden started for the year. But since we’re not quite to the out-like-a-lamb days of March and the lion’s breath is still adding a fearful nip to the air, you might want to think about bringing a touch of garden inside your house to help with the spring fever until that frosty lion’s been defrosted by those April showers that are right around the corner.