and budget-friendly fixes!) are often the most compelling way to learn. A few bathroom fixtures from our Shop that are a little like instant makeovers: What we learned: More cast iron innovation, on the double! (Spoiler: We're bringing a lightweight, super smooth, very thoughtfully designed cast iron skillet to our Shop very soon.) #4 Amanda Hesser's Best Tips for a Clean, Organized Pantry by Amanda Hesser From our resident organizing queen herself, tips on everything from the best containers (and markers!) to buy to what, exactly, to put on each shelf. You'll be tackling yours in no time. What we learned: Again, that organizing tips know no limit in your estimationand that you like hearing from our trusty co-founders! Some pantry organizers, from our Shop: The One-Inch Way to Make Your Home Look More Welcoming by Amanda Sims I just hung curtains myself and put this into effect100% warming, cozying, and welcoming. What we learned: Easy, high-impact fixes are always welcome (and you even like hearing about curtains and bed skirtswoo hoo!). #2 Toss These Kitchen Items, Feel Instantly Better by Alice Medrich You already know you don't need everything you own, but leave it to Alice Medrich to tell you precisely what needs to go (you'll thank her!). What we learned: Knowing what to get rid of is just as important as knowing the best things to get.
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Its developers say the app - to be launched in two months' time - is designed to make it easier for grief-stricken relatives unfamiliar with the process to arrange the funerals of their nearest and dearest, the Lenta.ru website reports . It is modelled on the ride-sharing service Uber, and is even called "Umer" - which is the Russian for "he's dead". According to the app's website , users will simply be able to type in the deceased's name, date of death, religion and address. They will then receive options and prices for different cemeteries and funeral directors, a choice between cremation or burial, and options for various gravestones. The customer is then put in contact with an operator, who arranges the details. "It's easy. Easier than dealing with some random undertaker," says the app's website proudly. It also offers advice on the paperwork needed after a death. But Russians appear unimpressed by the idea. Some think it's unlikely to take off because of low levels of internet use in Russia.