Beaded Car Seat Covers

BEADED CAR SEAT COVERS. WEIGHT FOR FRONT FACING CAR SEAT.

Beaded Car Seat Covers

beaded car seat covers

    seat covers

  • (Seat cover) Sometimes used to describe drivers or passengers of four-wheelers.
  • (Seat cover) attractive female in passenger seat, usually in a 4 wheeler
  • (Seat Cover) The vinyl material that covers the part of the bike you sit on.

    beaded

  • covered with beads of liquid; “a face beaded with sweat”
  • Decorate or cover with beads
  • (beading) a beaded molding for edging or decorating furniture
  • String (beads) together
  • Cover (a surface) with drops of moisture
  • (beading) ornamentation with beads

    car

  • A vehicle that runs on rails, esp. a railroad car
  • A railroad car of a specified kind
  • A road vehicle, typically with four wheels, powered by an internal combustion engine and able to carry a small number of people
  • a motor vehicle with four wheels; usually propelled by an internal combustion engine; “he needs a car to get to work”
  • a wheeled vehicle adapted to the rails of railroad; “three cars had jumped the rails”
  • the compartment that is suspended from an airship and that carries personnel and the cargo and the power plant

beaded car seat covers – Wagan IN9236

Wagan IN9236 Black Magnetic Bubble Seat Cushion
Wagan IN9236 Black Magnetic Bubble Seat Cushion
Wagan Black Magnetic Bubble Seat Cushion is a next generation seat cushion that provides all the massaging effects as the wooden bead seat cushions do, but with the tendency to last longer. This seat cushion consists of 90 soft molded foam bubbles to stimulate circulation and improve posture, along with providing comfort while sitting and driving. It can be used at home, office or in auto. This cushion is lightweight so one can move it from one location to another. It comes with eight magnets that provide your body with extra magnetic force to strengthen your cells.

St. Augustine Cathedral, Tucson, Arizona

St. Augustine Cathedral, Tucson, Arizona
Tucson (pronounced /?tu?s?n/) is a city in and the county seat of Pima County, Arizona, United States,[5] located 118 miles (188 km) southeast of Phoenix and 60 miles (98 km) north of the U.S.-Mexico border. As of July 1, 2006, a Census Bureau estimate puts the city’s population at 525,529,[6] with a metropolitan area population at 1,023,320 as of July 1, 2008. In 2005, Tucson ranked as the 32nd largest city and 52nd largest metropolitan area in the United States. It is the largest city in southern Arizona and the second largest in the state. Tucson is the site of the University of Arizona.

Major incorporated suburbs of Tucson include Oro Valley and Marana northwest of the city, Sahuarita south of the city, and South Tucson in an enclave south of downtown. Communities in the vicinity of Tucson (some within or overlapping the city limits) include Casas Adobes, Catalina, Catalina Foothills, Flowing Wells, Green Valley, Tanque Verde, New Pascua, Vail and Benson.

The English name Tucson derives from the Spanish name of the city, Tucson [tuk?son], which was borrowed from the O’odham name Cuk ?on (pronounced [??k ??n], roughly "chook shown"), meaning "at the base of the black [hill]", a reference to an adjacent volcanic mountain. Tucson is sometimes referred to as "The Old Pueblo".

Tucson was probably first visited by Paleo-Indians, known to have been in southern Arizona by about 12,000 years ago. Recent archaeological excavations near the Santa Cruz River have located a village site dating from 4,000 years ago. The floodplain of the Santa Cruz River was extensively farmed during the Early Agricultural period, circa 1200 BC to AD 150. These people constructed irrigation canals and grew corn, beans, and other crops while gathering wild plants and hunting animals. The Early Ceramic period occupation of Tucson saw the first extensive use of pottery vessels for cooking and storage. The groups designated by archaeologists as the Hohokam lived in the area from AD 600 to 1450 and are known for their red-on-brown pottery.

Jesuit missionary Eusebio Francisco Kino visited the Santa Cruz River valley in 1692, and founded the Mission San Xavier del Bac about 7 miles (12 km) upstream from the site of the settlement of Tucson in 1700. The Spanish established a walled fortress, Presidio San Agustin del Tucson, on August 20, 1775 (near the present downtown Pima County Courthouse). Eventually the town came to be called "Tucson" and became a part of Mexico after Mexico gained independence from Spain in 1821. Following the Gadsden purchase in 1853, Tucson became a part of the United States of America, although the American military did not formally take over control of the community until March 1856. From August 1861, until mid-1862, Tucson was the capital of the Confederate Arizona Territory. Until 1863, Tucson and all of Arizona was part of New Mexico Territory. From 1867 to 1877, Tucson was the capital of Arizona Territory. The University of Arizona, located in Tucson, was founded in 1885.

By 1900, 7,531 people lived in the city. At about this time, the US Veterans Administration had begun construction on the present Veterans Hospital. Many veterans who had been gassed in World War I and were in need of respiratory therapy began coming to Tucson after the war, due to the clean dry air. The population increased gradually to 13,913 in 1910, 20,292 in 1920, and 36,818 in 1940. In 2006 the population of Pima County, in which Tucson is located, passed one million while the City of Tucson’s population was 535,000.

During the territorial and early statehood periods, Tucson was Arizona’s largest city and commercial center, while Phoenix was the seat of state government (beginning in 1889) and agriculture. The establishment of Tucson Municipal Airport increased its prominence. Between the 1910 and 1920, Phoenix surpassed Tucson in population, and has continued to outpace Tucson in growth. However, both Tucson and Phoenix have experienced among the highest growth rates in the U.S.

According to the United States Census Bureau, Tucson has a total area of 195.1 square miles (505.3 km?), of which, 194.7 square miles (504.2 km?) of it is land and 0.4 square miles (1.1 km?) of it (0.22%) is water.

The city’s elevation is 2,389 ft (728 m) above sea level. Tucson is situated on an alluvial plain in the Sonoran desert, surrounded by five minor ranges of mountains: the Santa Catalina Mountains and the Tortolita Mountains to the north, the Santa Rita Mountains to the south, the Rincon Mountains to the east, and the Tucson Mountains to the west. The high point of the Santa Catalina Mountains is 9,157-foot (2,791 m) Mount Lemmon, the southernmost ski destination in the continental U.S., while the Tucson Mountains include 4,687-foot (1,429 m) Wasson Peak.

The city is located on the Santa Cruz River, formerly a perennial river but now a dry river bed for much of the year (called a "wash" locally

Crochet Butterflies

Crochet Butterflies
More "retro" crochet. I got into a mood to whip up some refrigerator butterfly magnets to add to packages that were being sent out.

Even the beads are vintage. I recycled these from one of those horrific beaded car seat covers that were so popular back when.

Yes sir-ree, no home is complete without a crocheted butterfly attached to the refrigerator. 🙂

beaded car seat covers

beaded car seat covers

The Beaded Edge: Inspired Designs for Crocheted Edgings and Trims

Exquisite edges with beads.

Add a personal touch with beautiful beaded trims. The Beaded Edge offers 18 designs that range from delicate and classic to modern and bold, all created with simple thread, a crochet hook, a beading needle, and inexpensive beads. Each trim is illustrated with clear stitch diagrams that demonstrate the patterns, and the detailed step-by-step instructions will teach you to combine basic crochet techniques with beadwork for gorgeous edges and embellishments.

Use your beaded edges to customize handbags, hats, clothing, parasols, home decor, items, and anything else you want. If you have a passion for personalizing and embellishing, you will find a treasure trove of new techniques in The Beaded Edge.

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