64- Grey hair, wigs, Bed Jacket pattern, Wrap Dresses, more wardrobe plans

I started initially giving my thoughts on upcoming projects as I rushed to prepare for my subsequent shoulder surgery.  But, low and behold, I could not avoid looking at the wave of grey hair overcoming my image.  Which is more noticeable, my face or the grey?  I sometimes wonder if I just am not getting the appeal.  

The topics in my current video update are all about my upcoming makes for this month.  I need to rush, and I need to focus on physical therapy.  Either way, I just want to sew all the things.  Details are in my video here:  

There are a few "new to me" patterns I will be trying.  Considering time allows.  As well, I'll be finally completing some WIPs.  

Several other patterns are discussed.  So we shall see what direction I'll head with these.

Thanks for reading,

Oh, by the way.  This image shows a little sneak peek of how I manage my projects in my passion planner.  If you want to know more about that, then check out my personal youtube channel video detailing the process here.


  1. While I don’t mind the look of gray hair, studies show that overall people with premature graying hair also have lower mineral levels than those without premature graying hair. The only reason I’m mentioning this is because the minerals that are listed in the study below also contribute to bone health so if you are having surgery, it might benefit you to learn a little more about mineral deficiencies. I’d read years ago about a lady who swore that taking black strap molasses everyday was why her hair was still dark in her 80’s. It’s looking more and more like she was right because black strap molasses is full of minerals. I’m not personally recommending black strap molasses, as it’s way too strong for me to stomach, but I’ve found dark molasses to be very doable myself. If I’m honest though, I mainly am concerned with good bone health, less gray is just a benefit. I hope your surgery goes exceptionally well and you are blessed with a great medical team!

    https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC6369637/ The chart with the serum levels is over halfway down the page. It’s quite interesting.


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