Indoor wall mount plant stand



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Indoor wall mount plant stand item #: 12001. Smaller, but just as effective, they will hold a 4" tall plant or piece of succulent. Also holds its own weight with ease.

The shapes in our outer circle are from actual, working models.

These vases (that's what they're called, not "jars") are, by necessity, not made by FSF in stock colors. They come in black and burgundy only.

Glazes (aka enamels) in a couple different colors are a must for most glassware. We know this makes the pieces more expensive, but we still consider them a necessity.

P.S. The listed 3,000 count (3-ply) blanket is extra. If you need just 1 more, let us know.

P.P.S. Actually, these sizes are a little bit larger than they appear in the pictures. We're just trying to be helpful.

We're proud to have a fully-stocked glassware/plates/cups section, with ready-made stainless steel, bakeware, and serving dishes for you to enjoy. See our product page for all the goodies you can find at The Lea Cozies in stock, and our additional menu of made-to-order (or custom made) serving platters, bowls, casseroles and more.

Plants and items sold separately.

***For a limited time we are offering all items to you at a substantial price discount! But don't wait, while supplies last. Order now!

Hurry, while the time is still good! And remember, at this price, you'll be saving a lot of money over our regular price. Hurry, before the price rises.

Ordering Our Stands To Help: On average, it takes us 1 - 2 days to make our products, here in the USA. They're made by FSF in a California glass and pottery manufacturing facility. All products are carefully packed and shipped by a company that has more than 30 years of experience handling fragile glassware. We take care of our customers, and we understand the need for fast shipping. All of our glassware is stamped with a tiny "Made in USA" logo.

This price includes shipping to you in the USA.

International customers please note that at this time, we are unable to ship internationally. Please check back for international shipping options.

"As much as we like to believe that it all started in America, it began in Germany in the first century. Germania was where the famous Roman collector, Pliny, paid the monks to make vessels for the household of a Roman emperor. But at that time, the church wasn't saying a lot to encourage artists or make art for everyday use. It was a product of the era.

"When Christianity arrived, it encouraged makers to follow the simple teachings of Jesus. The 5th century brought a new style for water jars. At that time a woman named Tilla realized the women needed their own watering pots. At first, the average Germanic person didn't really have a reason to make different types of vessels. Glass was hard to make and expensive.

"But a Viking who brought home a pair of drinking glasses also realized he needed a second pair. They weren't made like the military armor. They were softer and more comfortable for a day at the farm or a walk. Suddenly, the world was ready for glassware.

"It didn't take long for people to begin making decorative, hand-made glassware. They made glazed casseroles, teapots, beakers, flasks and even lanterns. It was during the 1200's that most of the glassmaking started to get commercialized, and mass-produced. Still today, some glassmakers make everything in small batches and won't mass-produce or do many items in one day.

"By the 17th century, Europe began manufacturing in England, France and Sweden. But the United States and China started to open their doors, and glassmakers were running out of markets. For 200 years, that was the case. They were in a slump until 18th century, when Americans started expanding, and Americans finally got to own their own glassworks.

"In the 1800's, European countries began to face the same slump as America. At that time, it was home to over 800 manufacturers. Today, there are only 250. So, that means at least 70 percent of all glass manufacturing in America today happens in one facility. All of the rest are just imports from China and India.

"China has been making glassware for 2,000 years. They also built the Great Wall and have the oldest university in the world. In the last 20 years they began mass-producing glassware, and came within striking distance of competing against us. So, we're working on bringing glassware back to the people. We'd like to have a glasshouse where you can watch glassmakers make vessels for your dinner parties. We also plan to have glassworks all around the country.

Today, China has more than 1,500 factories and a 30 percent sales advantage in this market. For the last few years, Americans have had to turn to import glassware or to bring in glass from Europe, where quality and quantity are in the same league.

"Our hope is that within a few years, the FSF will be the next big thing in the glass market. We'll have something truly original that is a marketer's dream. It will be cheap, highly functional and made in America, first and foremost. We'll bring back affordable, quality glassware for everyday use.

A simple drop of water will wash away

A stained pot, a cracked vase,

A weeping friend forgotten or slighted.

To bear such memories on your tongue

In quiet if one happens to be there,

And count thy sorrows in silent tear."

Hans Christian Andersen, "The Little Mermaid" 1837, Germany

***Please read about the


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