Our Experience as Airbnb Hosts After One Season

Now that we’ve opened up our Michigan Tree House and have opened it up to short-term rentals this summer, we’ve been getting enough questions about our experience to warrant a blog post. Today, we’re sharing the ups and the downs of our first season as Airbnb hosts! You can also view the listing (and bookmark it!) right here.

outdoor sign | sconce

Back in 2017, we purchased a little fixer-upper in Lakeside, Michigan with the intent of renovating it over 18-24 months. Once complete, the goal has always been to keep the home open for a family getaway (or two) each month and list it on Airbnb for short term rentals throughout the summer and fall. The renovation went largely as planned, but ended up taking almost a year longer than intended. In March of this year, we were excited to announce that Tree House would be open for rentals, and then… pandemic.

A neutral living room with exposed beam ceilings, via Yellow Brick Home
pouf | table | stools | plant hook | ceiling light

The start of our summer season was delayed by almost two months, but with expanded cleaning and laundering protocols, we were happy to be up and running with short term rentals by the beginning of July. Bookings in May or June were either cancelled or moved to a later date with no penalty (we left the choice up to the individual), and we’ve been booked solid ever since! As we’re nearing the end of the summer season, we’ve been getting enough questions about our experience to warrant a blog post. One reader asks:

My husband and I are considering purchasing a second home for ourselves and are curious if you’d be willing to share your experience on renting Tree House as an Airbnb. How often do you use your home, do you use a property manager, what % of the nightly rate you take home, etc.? And is there any advice you’d give yourselves looking back?

To Self-Manage or Not to Self-Manage?

In Harbor Country (the collective name of the cluster of towns where Tree House is located), there are a few large scale management companies that will handle every aspect of a short-term rental. They’ll take care of marketing, photography, billing, cleaning, laundry and even small repairs. We reached out to a few of them, but one had an 18 month waiting list and another said they already had an overabundance of similar rentals and weren’t interested in taking on ours. Most wanted a 25% management fee. This isn’t to say that there’s not value in a turnkey operation that would handle everything. There absolutely is. But since Kim is a photographer, we have a built-in platform to market the home, and we do alright with home repairs, we didn’t think a management company would be as much value add for us as it might be for someone else.

Sherwin-Williams Jasper paint on the walls, walnut bed and white beadboard treatment, via Yellow Brick Home
bedside table | dimmable sconce | bed

Nightly Minimums. It’s a Thing.

In addition to the overlapping services, most rental management companies require 7 night minimums through peak season. A 7 night minimum was also our plan. But once the pandemic hit, we decided to decrease our minimum stay to 3 nights, which would allow for shorter, more budget-friendly visits for those looking for a break from quarantine life.

Bright and airy main bedroom with black bed, hanging chair in the corner and large jute rug, via Yellow Brick Home
sconce | coverlet | egg chair | bedside tables

The downside to this philosophy? More turns means more self-management of check-ins and outs, more cleaning fees and more wear and tear on laundered bedding and towels. Next year, we’d like to switch the 7 night minimums, if only to help with lowering the cleaning costs. Note: While we do charge a cleaning fee with every booking, it only covers half the cost of the cleaning itself. This was a personal decision to charge less, since I know that I personally feel a bit bamboozled on the checkout screen when I see all the add-on charges!

Getting Organized + Stocked for Rental Season

Since we decided to go the self-management route, the next step was to take on the tasks of getting the home ready for rentals. It was very important to us that our guests were able to enjoy our home the way we intended as we’re a particular bunch around here. We gave everyting a lot of thought and made sure that all tasks were able to be repeated by our cleaning crew. The following is a quick (but not complete) list of the systems we needed to put in place before our first guests arrived:

  • Interview and hire a cleaning/turnover company that we could trust. We live 90 minutes away, so handling turnovers ourselves wasn’t an option.
  • Install locks on a few cabinets that are designated as ‘owner use only’.
  • Learn how to use Airbnb from the ‘host’ side of things. Calendar management is critical!
  • Purchase at least two sets of bedding for every bed so the cleaning company can take the used set to be laundered and returned.
  • Stock up on provided essentials like hand soap, cleaning supplies, shampoo, conditioner, paper towels and TP. It was also necessary to have an organized space to store these items.
  • Create an extensive guidebook of things to see, where to dine and where to play! (You can also view that here, if you’re interested.)
  • Source local goodies to leave as a welcome gift for our guests.
A neutral bathroom with large Kohler Brockway sink and medicine cabinet, taupe beadboard walls and green tile floors. via Yellow Brick Home
sink | stools | sconce | floor tile

We also deep-cleaned the home, touched up paint, made sure our old doors and windows weren’t ‘sticking’, and tidied inside every cabinet and closets. Think of it as nesting for the Airbnb host! That said, everything in the list above are pretty universal to every first time host.

How Often Do We Use the Home Now?

This is something we’ve had to work through to find the right balance. Since the start of our rental season was delayed by the pandemic and we’ve been overwhelmed by work at the Two Flat, we held off on our own trips to Tree House for most of June, all of July and part of August. We essentially prioritized all of the rescheduling over our own weekends away, to ensure that we could accommodate everyone without too much disruption to their schedules. Spoiler alert: That was not a good idea!

Two twin beds in a loft space with a wallpaper accent wall via Yellow Brick Home
wallpaper | sconces | bolster pillows | similar rug | bookcase

Upon our first visit back to Tree House after several guests, we realized that this wasn’t the best choice. Unfortunately, a large gap between visits meant that we weren’t able to keep up on tasks that aren’t directly handled by our cleaning company or our lawn care company. Small things like changing furnace filters, touching up scuffs on the walls and millwork, conditioning the leather sofa, making sure the shelves and closets stay organized and weeding the garden beds took a back burner – without us even realizing it.

How to organize your closet using a closet kit | via Yellow Brick Home
closet kit | tall basket | rug | beach bag

Since then, we’ve agreed that one weekend in Michigan each month through the busy season is essential to maximize income, but also to enjoy the space ourselves and keep up on maintenance. We’re already planning on spending much more time at Tree House through the winter to make up for lost time, and winter in southwest Michigan is pure magic.

A family photo taken outside at Tree House on our freshly stained deck! via Yellow Brick Home
rocking chairs

Rental Income vs. What We Really Bring Home

Since we’re not entirely through this rental season yet (we’re booked through mid-November), we can’t put a firm number on things. But after we factor in cleaning and maintenance expenses, the increased lawn maintenance schedule and setting aside enough of our profits for taxes, we estimate that we’ll end up with a net profit of around 50%. If that seems shocking, it felt a little shocking to us, too.

A straight on view of Tree House at night, with blue and purple skies and landscape lighting, via Yellow Brick Home

Even still, our net profit will be enough to pay the mortgage and all maintenance/operating costs for an entire year. We’re grateful to be in this position, and at the same time, I simply ​​​​​​​cannot stress enough how much time and effort goes into managing the home. Since we’re self-employed, we have the freedom to make our own schedules and handle things as they arise (like right now, right this second, I’ve made a quick trip up to fix a broken curtain rod). If work schedules were less flexible, these things could pose a huge challenge – that is, unless we hired a management company, which would take an additional fee.

The rocking chairs on a warm brown patio in Michigan, via Yellow Brick Home
rocking chairs | end tables

Advice to our Former Selves

After a few unplanned glitches at the start (hey, COVID), we learned quickly that it’s best practice to stay in the home for at least a few days each month to make sure everything is operating properly. Our cleaning company has been great about being our ‘eyes and ears’ and letting us know when we’re low on supplies or if anything is in need of repair, but this actually took a small hiccup for all of us to be on the same page. And because they don’t actually handle any of the supply purchasing or repairs, this has led to a couple of quick up-and-back trips to handle small issues. Bottom line: Open communication between us and any caretakers is key, and be prepared to take a few unplanned trips if something goes wrong.

A neutral living room with a corner banquette and large dining table. via Yellow Brick Home
pouf | table | stools | plant hook | banquette

We’d also tell our former selves that staying organized and putting systems in place is critical, since the majority of hosting tasks need to be repeated every time a group of guests come and go. For example, we had to talk through our personal protocol for every new booking. For us, it looks like this:

  • The moment we receive a new booking request, we book our cleaning crew on the checkout day.
  • We assign our guests a temporary access code on our smart lock. Speaking of which, having a smart lock (we have this one) allows us to see when the home has been vacated and when the cleaning crew arrives!
  • We send our guests an email, letting them know that we’re looking forward to hosting them.
  • A few days before the trip, we send them another personal note that includes details on the check-in process, as well as where they can find our guidebook.
A simple mudroom with a soft pink door and outdoor rug, via Yellow Brick Home
outdoor rug | basket

If you’re purchasing a home with the intent to offer it as a short-term rental, the best advice we could give would be to think through everything that make a vacation rental enjoyable for you, and then ensure that those things are in place. Period. Often-overlooked things like comfortable mattresses and bedding, a fully stocked kitchen and a great guidebook for the area are so helpful, and they’ve contributed to high ratings from our guests.

A neutral kitchen with open shelving, white countertops and black faucet. via Yellow Brick Home
fruit bowl | cream toaster | black faucet

We hope our experience sheds a bit of light on the hosting side of short term rentals and can offer a bit of guidance to anyone considering the decision! It’s so rewarding to read the guest book entries about the memories that families and friends are making in this home, so much so, that Kim cried the first time we sat down to read them. We’ve poured so much love, time and effort into making Tree House a very special place, and it’s been a rewarding experience to know that others can feel it, too.

Leave us a note in the comments if you have any additional questions or if you’re an experienced host yourself. We’d love to soak up your knowledge. There’s always more to learn, especially as we make big decisions on the future of the Two Flat!

PS: You can see a full Tree House house tour right here, a breakdown of each room here, shop the house here, and the listing for our Airbnb is here!

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  • Karen9.8.20 - 6:56 AM

    Great post.  It would be interesting to see how many hours you spend a week/month on managing this during peak season, and how many trips to/from the house.  My husband and I have a rental in San Diego, with full-time tenants and a property manager – and it is way more work and money than we thought.  We are still hanging on b/c the property’s value is there (we bought seven years ago at $383k and could list today at $625k), but a lot goes into something like this.  I would LOVE to sell/buy a mountain house and AirBnB it, but I just can’t imagine that’s less work than what we’re already doing with our situation (and we are regular full-time working (small biz owners) parents of two kids).  ReplyCancel

    • Scott9.8.20 - 10:23 AM

      Thanks Karen! A rough estimate is that we spend 1-2 hours per week managing the Airbnb and cleaning crew. As we mentioned in the post though, we invested tons of time getting our processes in place. Between interviewing management and cleaning companies, learning the Airbnb platform and spending a few hours on calls with their customer service team (who have been fantastic, BTW) weeks of work went in at the beginning. This summer, I’ve personally made two unplanned trips to the home. Once to eradicate a nasty wasp nest between guests and once to repair a fallen curtain rod. To your point, the Airbnb is ABSOLUTELY more work than a leased rental, but we also make a higher gross profit on the Airbnb. It’s been so worth it for us, but it’s not without its challenges!ReplyCancel

  • lak9.8.20 - 11:43 AM

    I am planning to host a girls weekend next year at your place! ReplyCancel

    • Kim9.8.20 - 12:03 PM

      Please do! It’s the perfect spot for a girls gathering. I’m looking forward to doing the same with my own!ReplyCancel

  • Kim B9.8.20 - 1:15 PM

    Soooo interesting. Thank you for sharing!

    I hope it is and continues to be a good experience for you.ReplyCancel

  • Jess9.8.20 - 1:34 PM

    My partner and I also began renting our vacation home (Catskills, NY) on Airbnb this spring. We actually are getting a lot more attention than we ever expected due to folks wanting to leave the city, and working remotely allows us to do it, which is great! We had rented a room in our Brooklyn apartment for years, so we have a lot of hosting experience, but had never rented out a full unit. We do our own turnovers (“flips”), which is definitely onerous, but it does allow us to keep tabs on any damage and write accurate guest reviews. One thing we do is have a shared Google Sheet with our flipping check-list that we both dive into when it’s time to clean! and then we check as we go so we’re sure that we get everything. 

    +1 to automatic locks that you can program (and lock!) remotely + an online guidebook (ours is public in Google Docs and is shared in our check-in message) + a reasonable cleaning fee (even if not accurate lol) + locked cabinets/closets for your personal stuff
    I would also recommend:
    – being very clear about your check-in/out times (we have it in the check-in and check-out messages) and not making those times too wacky (5pm check-in and 10am check-out?! I HATE that!
    – mentioning to your neighbors that you are renting and giving them your phone number in case they notice anything amiss while you have guests
    – remember…set aside part of your payouts for taxes :(
    – listing on multiple sites is a headache and VRBO/Homeaway’s interface is not as usable as Airbnb’s (and their fees are higher)
    – setting a limit on the upper end of how many nights can be Instant Booked…you don’t want to be locked out all summer!
    – Setting the Instant Book so only verified users with decent reviews can Instant Book. We are not incredibly stringent but we definitely look out for warning signs in potential guests’ reviews and make sure they understand our rules!
    One thing I’ve been trying to figure out is a guest book…I would really like to have guests share where they visited/discovered and what they enjoyed, but I don’t want them to feel like they have to write a diatribe on how lovely our home is (because as a guest, I don’t enjoy reading that!). Any thoughts?ReplyCancel

    • Kim9.8.20 - 1:52 PM

      These are all such wonderful tips! Oh how I wish we could do our own flips, but the distance would make it tedious and take time away from other things we love. (Pick and choose your battles, I guess?!) And we need to leave plenty of time between checkout and check in so that the cleaning crew has time to do their work without feeling rushed – otherwise I totally agree with you!

      For the guest book, I purchased one on Etsy and had our Tree House logo added. It’s been so wonderful to read what people write! We’ve been to Airbnbs with no guest book, and we always think, but how can we leave the homeowners a nice note? But I personally love reading past guests’ notes and seeing how far they’ve traveled, etc. :)ReplyCancel

      • Miruska9.8.20 - 7:07 PM

        I have traveled extensively through Europe and always use Airbnb. I always try to send a more personalized message for the owners when leaving my review. Hopefully they see it, but the guest book would be more fun for sure. I have noticed lately that I am not getting any reviews from the owners (I checked with Airbnb and none were left from at least 4-5 different Airbnbs last year). I would say that this is something owners should always do as it matters to me as a guest to have good feedback and reviews (I spend a lot of time making sure I leave a place clean and tidy and would like that acknowledge for my own rating as a guest). Not sure if that’s something related to customs in different countries or just people we rented from, but it bums me out every time.ReplyCancel

        • Kim9.8.20 - 7:40 PM

          Oh, wow! We’re always sure to leave a review. It’s all part of the process!ReplyCancel

      • Robin9.9.20 - 12:50 PM

        “For the guest book, I purchased one on Etsy and had our Tree House logo added.”
        A thought and a question regarding the guestbook, especially since you described how much reading the comments affected you:  Have you copied the pages that already have entries?  (Just photographing them would probably be quickest/easiest.)  In case of the book getting lost or damaged, you could at least have a digital record of what was in it . . .
        (I know that this is an event unlikely to come to pass, but the kind of thing that having anticipated for it ahead of time would make a big difference in how it affected you)

        • Kim9.9.20 - 8:01 PM

          That’s a good idea – the guestbook is already so special to us.ReplyCancel

  • Kris9.8.20 - 3:24 PM

    Our family of 5 stayed in your AirBnB in early July and it was amazing!  We’ve stayed in a few other AirBnBs and the Tree House was our best experience.  We could tell that you had put so much thought into making sure your guests felt comfortable (and we were!) and had everything needed (and we did!).   You helped make a much needed getaway relaxing and worry free in the midst of a pandemic. Just wanted to say well done!ReplyCancel

    • Scott9.8.20 - 3:50 PM

      Thanks so much for the kind words, Kris! We’re so glad you enjoyed your stay with us!ReplyCancel

  • Cindy Chabolla9.8.20 - 3:33 PM

    Thank you so much for all this great information. I happened upon your Instagram post about what was on your blog today and it couldn’t have come at a better time. We are about to break ground on a large 4 car garage on one end of our property. Half of the garage area will be a woodworking shop for my husband and we are adding a large apartment on the second level to Airbnb. So we’ve been doing lots of research and you confirmed a lot of things we were either thinking about or already planning. Good luck with the rest of your season and thanks for such an informative blog post. ReplyCancel

    • Scott9.8.20 - 3:49 PM

      That sounds like a dream build! Best of luck with your project and future hosting. We’re glad our post helped.ReplyCancel

  • Tiffany9.8.20 - 4:26 PM

    So many things! Can I ask how often you are conditioning your sofa? Your mention of getting behind made me think maybe I am not conditioning mine enough. ReplyCancel

    • Kim9.8.20 - 5:56 PM

      With guests in and out, we’re conditioning it more frequently so it stays healthy. Probably once a month when we go up, and then maybe once this winter and spring.ReplyCancel

      • Peggy9.9.20 - 1:25 PM

        What brand of conditioner do you use?ReplyCancel

        • Kim9.9.20 - 8:00 PM

          We’ve been using Leather CPR and it’s amazing!ReplyCancel

  • Jen9.8.20 - 7:45 PM

    “We’re grateful to be in this position, but it’s worth noting that this isn’t a form of income for us, so much as it’s a way to offset the costs of Tree House altogether.”
    I’m not sure I understand this statement.  If you were working a “regular” 9-5 job and spent part of your salary on paying your mortgage and other bills each month, you wouldn’t say that that part of your salary wasn’t income, right?  Business income is often reinvested into the business to grow it and make it more valuable.  In this case, by paying down the mortgage, you’re increase your equity in Treehouse, which is ultimately a return to you.  And as you pay down the mortgage, more of those profits will become discretionary funds that you can use to invest in other ways.  I don’t mean to be nit-picky, but statements like, “this isn’t a form of income for us” obscure that you are in fact building wealth.  And in a country where the capacity to build wealth through property ownership has not been, and is still not, equally accessible to everyone, I think it’s good to plainly acknowledge the income (even if it’s not going into your pockets in a more direct way right now), versus indicating that you are just offsetting costs as though it’s somehow a wash.  And by the way, I adore you guys and I know tone doesn’t carry in a comment, so I want to be clear that I do not mean this in a judgmental way!  I am learning as much as anyone else, and just thought I’d point this out as one perspective.   ReplyCancel

    • Kim9.8.20 - 9:07 PM

      Thank you for your comment, Jen. We should have ended the sentence before the “but.” It wasn’t our intention, and it’s easy to see how it may have come off that way. Appreciate this and apologies for the oversight. We updated the text.ReplyCancel

  • Ryan9.8.20 - 10:39 PM

    Great post! I agree with all your tips! I have been hosting on Airbnb for three and a half years now and have gotten my systems down to a science at this point. Being organized and prepared is EVERYTHING! The big difference in my property is that it’s a tiny house in my backyard, so I can oversee things directly and do all the turnovers myself. 
    One suggestion I have for you, though, is to look into a lock that pairs with Airbnb and generates a code automatically when a guest books. I have one from August and it’s been a GAME CHANGER. The lock I had before I just updated manually for each guest and it was a pain. It sounds like yours is a bit more modern than my janky old one and you can do it remotely, but man, automating it is even better!  :)ReplyCancel

    • Kim9.8.20 - 10:55 PM

      I’ve never heard of a lock that could do that. What! Mind blown.ReplyCancel

      • Jess9.9.20 - 1:20 PM

        That reminds me! I always appreciate it when my bnbs have easy-to-remember codes and wifi passwords. We always set our codes to be something like 2662 or 9889 or 3232 and our wifi is purposefully not a random string of letters and numbers :)ReplyCancel

    • Tyler10.7.20 - 1:54 AM

      I was going to suggest the August lock as well, but someone beat me too it. It’s so convenient. Gets a little quirky when guests modify their schedule, so you have to keep an eye on that. But otherwise, it auto generates a code and send the guest an email. I also have the August doorbell camera. It notifies when the door is opened and closed and saves a video of the motion capture in a time line. When the guest uses their code to unlock the door you can see their name in the time line. It’s easy to tell when guests check out because there is a motion alert and you can watch them walk away with their bags. It’s really worth looking into.ReplyCancel

  • Annet9.9.20 - 9:22 AM

    I always like learning more about hosting as I want to have another property for this in the future. I also follow Nestrs on IG and Sarah has a lot Of info and systems and such and even has a podcast about hosting. Might be helpful for people ReplyCancel

  • Mari9.10.20 - 10:27 AM

    Such a helpful (and timely) post! I’m so glad it’s going well for you. Would love to know how many of your guests book because they know about the Treehouse through Yellow Brick Home or how many found it by searching Airbnb. We’re planning a vacation rental and have a lovely vision to push for direct bookings, but it’s all a work in progress! ReplyCancel

    • Kim9.10.20 - 10:42 AM

      Hi Mari, I would say it’s about half/half. Initially, ALL of our bookings were a direct result of announcing the summer dates on Instagram. But then the pandemic hit and when we needed to reschedule or cancel, we lost several bookings from followers. That was a bummer, but the open dates were filled quickly by a lot of people who found us through Airbnb!ReplyCancel

  • Amanda9.10.20 - 8:28 PM

    From the photos it looks like your neighbors aren’t right on top of Tree House, but have you had any issues with neighbors? Either not liking the traffic of a short-term rental, or with renters being loud or otherwise troublesome?ReplyCancel

    • Kim9.11.20 - 10:12 AM

      We chat with our neighbors every time we’re in town and always ask how things are with our renters. They’ve always said there are no issues whatsoever, but will let us know if something comes up! We want to make sure we’re being as respectful as possible.ReplyCancel

  • Caitlin Rose Low9.11.20 - 9:21 AM

    We had a family trip scheduled through one online platform.  We had to leave within 20 minutes of arriving because my sister was unexpectedly admitted to the hospital and passed away 24 hour later.  Our host was incredibly gracious and immediately started the process of refunds.  We told her this wasn’t necessary, but she insisted.  However, the online booking platform demanded we provide “proof.”  I had to get a letter from the ICU and then ultimately send them a copy of her death certificate in order to get the fees back.  We rebooked the trip (a different property), one month later (through another online platform) and wildfires and the threat of our own home evacuation caused us to have to cancel.  Again, this new host was gracious and wanted to refund us and this online booking agency was a breeze to deal with.  Neither times did we expect any money back, but the kindness of our hosts really made two awful circumstances a bit better.  I say all this, to add I imagine having a buffer as a host for the absolute emergencies is an added step of insurance for costs.  We live on the west coast, but I’m eagerly planning my make up bereavement trip and hoping maybe there’s a way when Covid is under control to make it to Tree House for this!ReplyCancel

    • Kim9.11.20 - 10:15 AM

      Oh, Caitlin, my heart breaks for you reading about your experience! Thank you for sharing. We would love to host you whenever you’re ready. xxReplyCancel

  • Julie Rossman9.11.20 - 12:28 PM

    Very helpful post, but also reminds me that I am a long term landlord and probably don’t have all the detailed skills for a short term (as romantic as it looks). It good to hear that you do make a profit on your investment, so I applaud you on that!ReplyCancel

  • We’re just finishing up our first Airbnb season too!  I feel like our situation is pretty different, and I definitely learned a lot.  Our property is a duplex (aka two-flat as you call it) with a basement apartment that we Airbnb and upstairs that we rent.  That’s had it’s pros and cons, but essentially the long-term rent covers the mortgage and some utilities, and the Airbnb covers the remainder, plus extra income.  We set the door passcode to the guests’ phone number, so hopefully they don’t forget it!  One thing I would add to people thinking of doing an Airbnb – check the similar prices/properties already available in your area!!!  You might have an idea of setting your rent at say 200$ per night so you can make a certain amount (or whatever), but if you offer a similar experience/rental as many others, and their price is only 100$ per night… you won’t get as many bookings.ReplyCancel

  • Kj9.14.20 - 11:38 AM

    How does Airbnb handle your state and federal income taxes too? Do they handle all taxes?ReplyCancel

    • Scott9.14.20 - 11:56 AM

      We’re responsible for state and federal income taxes, so we’ve been setting money aside in an account specifically for this purpose. Hope this helps!ReplyCancel

  • Liz9.18.20 - 1:28 PM

    The Treehouse is SO CUTE and I love how informative and comprehensive your listing is.  There is nothing worse than surprises when you show up to your AirBnB and it’s not what you expected….  That being said, your listing shows bedroom 3 as having one single bed!  Obviously from the photos that’s not true, but it might be worth correcting for the deep-dive nit-pickers like me!  ReplyCancel

    • Kim9.18.20 - 2:14 PM

      Liz! THANK YOU! How did we not catch that? It’s been updated.ReplyCancel

  • love links | in backyards9.28.20 - 8:32 AM

    […] If you’ve ever wondered what it’s like to be a Airbnb host. […]ReplyCancel

  • Breeana9.29.20 - 7:32 AM

    Where is your leather sofa from? Love it! Great article.ReplyCancel

  • […] Click here to view the original article. […]ReplyCancel

  • Jessica10.13.21 - 2:26 PM

    OMG, that gorgeous blue velvet lumbar pillow in the bedroom. Guessing it’s no longer available since the photo appears to be from the holidays, but any source info available? My heart is going pitter-patter!ReplyCancel


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