Tag Archives: toys

Realistic Knit Fruits and Veggies Look Good Enough to Eat by MapleApple

Knit Fruits and Veggies Toys Look Good Enough to Eat by  MapleApple

MapleApple, a Lativa based mother and daughter duo, knit a realistic fruits and veggies solely from wool and acrylic yarn. Beautiful real looking creations of garlic, bell pepper, radish, chili, potatoes, corn, turnips, carrots, lemons, and leeks are available as individual pieces or sold together as large sets. All pieces are child-safe and you can see much more in their shop.

Pretend play vegetables - Waldorf soft toy - educational gift - knitted play food beetroot carrot leek lemon chili plushie - Play kitchen

Bell pepper toy - pretend play yellow Jon's head pepper soft toy - amigurumi capsicum - Waldorf educational toy - kitchen decor centerpiece

Play food chili - Waldorf toy vegetables pretend play Gardening with kids red hot chili pepper knitted educational gift Chili cookoff trophy

Potatoes play food - Spring gardening vegetables - Waldorf toddler toy amigurumi potato - knitted woolen brown potatoes - pretend play food

Soft toy corn - Pretend play vegetables - Montessori shopping game - harvest knitted vegetable yellow green sweet corn educational play food

Eggplant pretend play food - Purple aubergine - gift for gardener - Waldorf educational soft toy - knitted food - Montessori gardening toy












Spectacular Floor Installations Made of Candy and Other Colorful Objects by Pip & Pop

Operating under the name Pip & Pop, Australian artist Tanya Schultz uses a combination of colorful candy, glitter, sand, toys, beads, and other bright objects to create gloriously dreamy, intricately patterned floor installations.

Viewers experience the thrill of a sugar rush as they feast their eyes on Schultz’s spectacularly fluorescent works of art. Sweetly girlish and visually dynamic at the same time, each piece is a whirlwind trip to neon-colored dreamscapes and candylands filled with saturated rainbows and sensory overload.

Pip & Pop began in 2007 as a collaboration between Schultz and fellow artist Nicole Andrijevic. In 2011, Andrijevic left the duo to pursue a different path, while Schultz has continued to create elaborate installations both individually and collaboratively with other artists and friends.