Save. Spend. Splurge.

In the world of Save. Spend. Splurge.: Luxury Tiny Homes are a thing now

I am on board to try out one of these Luxury Tiny Homes. Are you?

$6 and hands down the best concealer I have tried so far. Quite possibly my holy grail.

You can’t fake authenticity. This article about the genuine quality of the old things being luxurious and wonderful puts into words exactly how I feel about what I buy these days — I try hard to aim for high quality that will wear well over time, rather than the cheap synthetic crap that I know will look terrible in 2 wears. Even for furniture, we don’t buy cheap disposable stuff that doesn’t feel good. Our chairs will be passed down to our son and kept, because they are beautiful, ever-modern, simple, and well-made.

I don’t think jumpsuits or rompers are very practical at all, and yet I am SO DRAWN to this look especially this belted jumpsuit. I just can’t imagine undressing each time I have to go to the bathroom. :-/

On the other end of the spectrum of tiny luxury, how about bigass luxury? This wedding cost $6.3 MILLION DOLLARS. Did you see that orchid flower wall?

Radha Rosehip Oil is back in stock for Americans AND Canadians who want to try this truly magical oil! I have been lathering it on my legs and arms, then covering it in a thick body cream. It feels so luxurious and melts right in. It may have also helped fade some of my scars.

I am hooked on these luxury / designer purse blog confessionals. Serious. Talking about $$$$$$….

I mentioned it, but I will say it again. This brand of laksa noodles from Prima Taste, are so scarily close to the real authentic thing, especially if you throw in some seafood, it is worth a try.


  • raluca

    “Our chairs will be passed down to our son and kept, because they are beautiful, ever-modern, simple, and well-made.”
    Although I agree with the sentiment: buying good things that are made to last, I strongly disagree with buying things with kids in mind. When my husbands parents both died, we had to clean out their house, in order to sell it. It was the work of 2 full weekends for several adults to make sure that the house was empty. They had books that they cherished, they had furniture and all the general debris that having a life entails. We kept about 1 thing each, and only for sentimental reasons, not for usage.
    Your kid might be different than we were, but by the time you die, he will be hopefully in his 50s. This means that he *already has* his own chairs, that he picked for himself and he likes. He will not be living with you and he will have a fully furnished house. We were in our mid-twentys when this happened and we already had enough things for our home. We did not need anything from his parents since all our needs were met.
    In the end, we sold, donated and just plain threw away all their stuff. I would like to urge you to buy stuff that you like for your own use, don’t buy your kid a future errand.

    • Sherry of Save. Spend. Splurge.

      Very true. That said, we bought it for us not for him, so that worked out. I love the chairs we have and if he doesn’t want them they are simple enough to be resold, although they fit in the apartment perfectly

  • Domonique

    “Biggass luxury” is my new favorite phrase to use and I’m now reading PurseBlog. Sherry, you’re a bad influence lol *winks*

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