Opened red door to fairy kitchen

Opened red door to fairy kitchen

SKU: EL10016

Everyone deserves a well made kitchen and fairies are no different. The door to this kitchen really opens with a golden hinge on it and a tiny sea shell for the door knob. Right outside the door is a seat made from wood and a piece of bark. Two steps going to the house are made from mushrooms, and a piece of bark continues to the entrance. A sea shell is used for a plant pot which has a paper flower in it.To the right of the door is a toadstool made from an acorn top and piece of reed from a cattail.   When you open the door to the kitchen you can first spot a table and two chairs. These are made from wood, birch bark, reeds and tops of acorns. The shelves are both made from birch bark and they adorn a wide array of cooking pots made from birch bark and wooden beads. In the corner of the kitchen is a sink made from a piece of sponge covered with birch bark and the sink is a sea shell from the shores of New Brunswick. The faucet is made from a piece of coiled wire. On the wall is a clock made from birch bark and a sign made from birch bark that reads “Eat and be Fairy” shaped into a heart. Fairies are so sweet and thoughtful! On the floor next to the table is a round mat made from yarn, to keep the fairies warm during the cold days. The roof is a sea shell, also found on the shores of New Brunswick. Ideal for inside use only. Measures 8 and 3 quarters” long, 5” wide and 6 1/2” tall.

  • About Eileen Lucas (Nee Muise)

    Originating from Newfoundland and Labrador, and now living in Shortts Lake, Nova Scotia, Eileen Lucas (Nee Muise) is a proud Mi'Kmaq woman. She has been honing her creative skills as a self-taught artist for many years, and is able to blend her love of nature and wood into most of her creations, especially her newly found love of making fairy houses and accessories. Eileen enjoys showcasing her work, as well as sharing her knowledge about them with others. She believes that “Hoarding your creativity, eventually becomes a lost skill.” Two passions that fuse effectively for her are; making Indigenous items and sharing those skills with children.  Eileen won the prestigious National, Indspire, Guiding the Journey Educator Award for Language, Culture and Traditions in 2016. She loves to write, as well as composing and singing songs and playing the Indigenous drum.