How to enjoy your day out at the cricket

I don’t know much about cricket, despite the fact that my husband’s South African family are totally obsessed with it – but what I do know is that it’s not a sport that you watch like people watch football, basketball or rugby. People take newspapers along to the game. My brother once took his revision along, for goodness’ sake.



So while a day out at Lord’s is always fun, the real fun is in the time you get to spend in the home of cricket, St John’s Wood. Here are some suggestions for how to spend your day…

1. Eat well


While of course there is food available inside Lords, my favourite new place to eat in St John’s Wood is the fabulous Crockers Folly. Located just a few minutes’ walk from Lords, the restaurant not only has the most snazzy interior of any gastro pub we’ve ever seen, but also has an amazing and very well-priced lunch menu, with a selection of delicious cocktails to top off your meal. Plus, if it’s a sunny day, you can sit in the gorgeous outdoor area and enjoy your drink in the sunshine.

2. Enjoy the parks


Between St John’s Wood Park, Regents Park and Primrose Hill, which are all walking distance from Lords, there’s more than enough places to enjoy the greenery and flowers that London has to offer – and you can probably still hear the roars and applause from the cricket pitch.

3. Go for a walk


With Abbey Road Studios and its famous zebra crossing, St John’s Wood High Street with its array of boutique shops and all the MCC people-watching, strange-tie-wearing opportunities you could hope for, it’s never a dull day out in SJW.

4. Watch the cricket

Actually, I’d recommend just giving the cricket a miss and taking part in 1, 2 and 3 instead…

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6 Things To Do If You Want To Become A Journalist

Disclaimer: I am nowhere near the journalist I want to be YET (I’m not the Editor of Glamour or the Fashion Editor at Vogue or the Travel Editor of the Telegraph) but I’m a damn sight nearer than I was three years ago, having just finished university and without a clue where to go or what to do next.


Unlike banking, law or accountancy, which is what so many of my friends went into after studying, journalism can seem like an impenetrable fortress. If you go onto any magazine or newspaper’s website, chances are there won’t be a ‘Careers’ page, and if there is, it’s likely to say ‘There are no vacancies at the moment’. Even if you do stumble upon a potential job on Twitter, the chances are over 99% that you won’t hear back from them, even if your CV is wonderful (if you do say so yourself).

When you do end up getting a job, you have no idea how much you should be earning, what the career progression is, or whether you should really be making coffee instead of writing the front page news, because unlike those other stable careers, you feel so lucky to just have a pass into the building and a much cooler Twitter bio, that you’d never jeopardise your burgeoning career just for the sake of keeping up with everyone else your age.

As I said, I’m not an award-winning journalist (YET) getting paid to visit every Four Seasons hotel in the world (YET), but here is what I’d advise you to start thinking about if you ever want to become a journalist. Here are the 6 things I wish someone had told me.

1. Start a blog

How do you want employers to take you seriously as a writer if you’ve never demonstrated that you a) can write b) actually enjoy writing? You may be feeling doubtful that anyone will ever read it, and chances are that HR managers aren’t going to spend an hour reading that post you wrote about your favourite green teas – but it shows an interest, and most of all, it will help you develop your writing style and become more confident about putting your words down on paper.

2. Use Twitter

Whether you’re using it to contact journalists, make funny remarks about #BGT2015 or retweet celebrities, journalism is (slowly) moving into the 21st century, and being active and knowledgeable about social media is now a criteria on most job descriptions.

3. Do work experience

Easier said than done, right? Sometimes just getting a day in a local paper can be even harder than finding a full time job. Email everyone you’ve ever spoken to on Twitter, write to the editors of papers and magazines and remember to write a good CV – you’d be shocked at the amount of people who don’t even write ‘Dear …’ and ‘Yours sincerely’, and who don’t even mention the name of the publication ONCE.


4. Use your contacts

While I’d hate to say that the phrase ‘It’s not what you know, it’s who you know’ is true, because it just diminishes every journalistic skill you possess, who you know is also important. So many writing gigs and even full-time jobs come from previous employers’ recommendations, so ditch the shyness and ask – politely, of course – everyone you know if they may be able to give you some advice, or best of all, the contact details of someone who’s looking for work experience. You’d be surprised how many people count a journo or two in their group of friends, and they are so much more likely to take you on for work experience if they’ve been given a glowing review first.

5. Always be helpful

You may be shocked that on your first day in a national newspaper, you’re not writing the headlines or interviewing Selena Gomez. You’ll get there eventually – but only if you make it happen for yourself by being a delight to be around. Make endless cups of tea, volunteer to do the photocopying, get involved in office banter (but not too much), run to the post office 17 times a day and ALWAYS have a huge smile on your face – you are so much more likely to be asked back if people actually like being around you and find you helpful. Never become one of those work experiences who sits on Facebook and minimises the screen every time their boss walks past.

6. Read the news

It might seem so obvious, but so many people go in for an interview without knowing that there was just a general election, or that Blake Lively had a baby, or that Steven Gerrard is leaving Liverpool. Never underestimate what you could be asked in an interview – an all-rounded knowledge of the news, from the Sports to the Showbiz pages, is so important.

6 things to start with… what else would you say is important on the road to journalism?

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10 Doubts Every Blogger (Probably) Has

Blogging is scary. You open yourself up to criticism, reveal things about yourself, put your words and your photos in the public forum, ready to be laughed at or quietly whispered about.


Of course, you hope this won’t happen, and that you’ll suddenly become the new Zoella, but everyone has to start at the beginning, and that first few months as a blogger is terrifying, and likely to fill you with doubts.

Unless you are super-confident, chances are that if you’ve ever started a blog, you’ll have experienced at least a couple of these thoughts…

1. Is blogging a terrible idea?

The very thought of blogging, of thinking your words are somehow worthy of their own domain and website and design, is, to you, laughably arrogant. You can’t believe someone would actually read your words or agree with them, and you are ashamed of yourself that some tiny part of you even thought you could be the next Tanya Burr. But that little voice in your head told you you could do it, so there you went, logging onto WordPress, Blogger or Squarespace, and then there was no looking back.

2. Is blogging embarrassing?

From the awful name you’ve chosen, to your shoddy design, to the fact you only have one post to your name, and it was about shoes you’ve had for ten years, everything about blogging is new and slightly shameful to you and you squirm with embarrassment when anyone asks you about it, ignoring the fact that everyone, EVEN ZOELLA, had to start somewhere.

3. When will I have the time to keep it up?

Between full-time work, relationships, friendships and learning Italian (you will get round to it one day, honestly), is there even any point of starting a blog? If you don’t update it for a month, will all your readers (and by all your readers, you mean your mum and a couple of friends you roped into subscribing) desert you for one of those blogs with perfectly polished pictures and a nifty logo?

4. Who will even read it?

As someone once sarcastically noted on Twitter, ‘there are more lifestyle blogs nowadays than there are lifestyles’. That may be true – and it does seem like every day, there are thousands of new blogs popping up. Does that mean new bloggers might as well give up before they’ve even tried?

5. Can I really be an authority on this?

Whether you’ve chosen beauty, fashion, travel, culture or food, chances are you haven’t got a PhD in that chosen field – so you may find the idea of dishing out advice, tips and opinions on a specialist subject to EVERYONE on the Internet a tad intimidating. Why should someone care about your top red lipstick choices for summer, rather than a top beauty blogger’s? Why would someone actually want to know that you really enjoyed that plate of chips, rather than reading Grace Dent’s column in ES Magazine?


6. Will I ever get any followers or subscribers?

Other than your mum and dad? Maybe your brother. Maybe even your boyfriend.

7. Will this ever be more than a hobby for me?

If you don’t actually like blogging, and you’re just doing it for the money that may come in one day, chances are that it will never end up being your main source of income. The best bloggers are the ones who are consistent, persistent and always finding great things to write about, with their labour of love turning profitable over time. Could that really be you?

8. What if everyone at school/university/work sees photos of me grinning in a trilby promoting fashion products and thinks I’ve gone mental?

Even worse than the thought of starting a blog and never really making it work is the thought of it actually taking off but everyone in your personal life making snide comments about your success. You found it embarrassing enough standing on a street corner in what you thought were trendy clothes pretending to laugh while your friend snapped away on a fancy camera, all for an upcoming blog post – but if anyone made fun of you for it, you think you’d just slowly die on the spot.

9. What if mean people on the internet make fun of my weight/spots/opinions?

99% of bloggers want to make friends with the blogging community. But the sick feeling in your stomach when you think of someone writing a horrible comment on a post is enough to make you want to pack it all in.


10. How will I find the ideas and drive to keep it going?

This, I imagine, is the challenge all bloggers face, and whether they’re uploading amazing travel photos, writing thrilling opinion pieces, showing off their latest fashion haul or lamenting their boring day job, the best bloggers LOVE what they do. Their blogs aren’t part of a boring day job, but their businesses, which they have cultivated, galvanised and pored their heart and soul into. And if you can build up your own little online business which actually means something to other people, then all the doubts in the world shouldn’t get in your way.

Have you ever experienced any of these doubts? Let me know in the comments below…

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10 Of My Favourite Travel Photos From Around The World

I will hold my hands up and admit that I’m very far from being Mario Testino, but I do have an obsession with taking photos. Whether they’re good or not is another matter, but I enjoy it, and that’s what counts, right? I do have quite a swanky camera which gets the better of me every time I try to fiddle with its settings, I don’t have Photoshop, and even if I did, I’d have no idea how to use it – but there are some travel photos I’ve taken over the years which I do actually quite like.

My ten favourites are below… let me know what you think of ’em.

1. Boy in Slovenia


Depending on how you look at it, this is either an extremely rubbish, out of focus shot – or, as I prefer to believe, an uber cool photo (if I do say so myself) of a little kid just desperate to reach the finish line.

2. Mountain in France


I always like a snow-capped mountain, and if it’s accompanied by a turquoise sky and the trail of a plane, even better.

3. Child in Cambodia


How cute is this little kid? I still haven’t figured out what’s on his tongue, though.

4. Beach in Australia


Australia is obviously very well-known for its beaches, but the reality is even better than the picture.

5. Glacial corridors in New Zealand


New Zealand may be one of the most unusual places in the world – you can go from sunbathing one minute, to climbing the top of a freezing mountain the next.

6. Smoking gentleman in Vietnam


Bustling isn’t the word for Hanoi – it’s mad. And when people aren’t cramming five kids and a cage of birds onto one motorbike, they’re stopping for a casual smoke.

7. Skyline in Hong Kong


Again, this is probably another of those photos, like the boy in Slovenia, that looks a bit muddy and out of focus, and not really that great. For some reason, I like the fogginess of it, but maybe I’m just weird.

8. Beautiful sunset in Thailand


If you ever want to see some epic sunsets, just head on over to Koh Phi Phi or Koh Tao. You’ll love it.

9. Stormy seas in South Africa


South Africa is where I’ve witnessed some of the most dramatic sunsets of my life – and this was a rare cloudy evening.

10. Scary-looking official in the Czech Republic


Like many of the others, this probably seems like a pretty unremarkable photo. But for some reason, it has a special place in my heart.

What do you think of these photos? Click here to see more travel posts.


Koh Phi Phi, Thailand: A Day Trip

Koh Phi Phi is the sort of island you could end up staying on for months without even realising any time’s gone by, but unfortunately for me, I was on a tight schedule. So after three days checking out what the island had to offer, with only a day left, I decided to take a day trip on a longboat to check out some lesser-known spots.


It cost a measly £12 for one of the best day trips I did during my whole voyage (which made me feel a bit queasy when I remembered how much the day trips in Australia and New Zealand had cost).

First stop: Monkey Island.

The name pretty much gives away what it is: an island full of monkeys. Wild monkeys that want to grab your Mum’s Prada sunglasses off your head and steal your bag, so it’s not like we could go up and pet them, but everyone on our boat did the same thing: awkwardly wander up to them and pose for photos, as you would if you saw an unfriendly celebrity in an airport and didn’t really want to greet them, but couldn’t bear to let the photo opportunity pass.



Second stop: Cliff Jumping.

We briefly stopped in our boat to let one boy clamber up an extremely unsafe looking rock, decked out in some black shoes that were supposedly protective, and leap into the sea from a height of 18 metres. Given my bungy jumping history, I felt I had proven myself in the ‘balls’ department (not in a ladyboy way) and remained safely in the boat working on my tan.


Third stop: A Swim.

We stopped in the clearest water I have ever seen to dive off the side of the boat into, quite literally, a warm bath, except much cleaner. It was almost heartbreaking when we had to climb back into the boat. I’ve been dreaming of that water ever since.


Fourth stop: The Beach.

No, not just the beach, but The Beach: the setting of the film with Leonardo diCaprio, and absolutely beautiful, if overpopulated with people. I was initially embarrassed to admit to everyone else on the boat that I’d never seen it, but it turns out most people hadn’t. Probably why the DVD is such a permanent fixture at the pirate DVD stalls all over Thailand.



Fifth stop: Sunset.

As I’d come to expect in Thailand, it was magnificent. Apart from our awed silences being broken by the sounds of our Thai tour guides loudly playing rap music on their phones.





Sixth stop: Beach Party.

We weren’t expecting much from this, but it was one of the highlights of the day. A tiny secluded beach, lit up by tiny lights, with music, drinks, food and a charismatic Thai man willing to paint our bodies in neon, which delighted us when lit up. After dinner, we waded into the water to look at the tiny glowworms, watched another insane fire show by Thai men who looked as casual as if they were jugging oranges and finally made our way back to shore through the dark sea.





If you go to Koh Phi Phi and you miss this out, you will feel extremely foolish when you realise you can’t even really get a return Tube journey in London for £12.

Arguably the best £12 I’ve ever spent.

This blog is part of the ‘Throwback Thursday’ series, in which I nostalgically reminisce about all the amazing trips I have been on… 


Why technology is ruining our lives – and how to detox from it

Hands up who’s been out for dinner with a friend, only to have them constantly glance at their phone, text throughout the meal or worst of all, obsessively photograph their plate from every angle for Instagram later?  

I’m pretty sure we all have. Maybe we’ve even been that girl, unable to have an old-fashioned conversation for more than a minute without wondering why our phone is buzzing in our pockets. Is it someone liking my new profile picture? Is it a new Twitter follower? Is it a work e-mail? Whatever it is, it’s getting harder and harder to just leave it for later. There’s no later with technology. It’s all now, now, now. And it’s all me, me, me.

The fact our gadgets are called iPhones and iPads says it all. It’s not about the YouPhone, is it? (OK, YouTube is a rare exception.) It’s all about showing how wonderful we are via social media, and how on top of things we are by replying to emails that very second. It’s turned from a pleasure – speaking to friends quickly and easily, being able to store hundreds of photos of loved ones on one device – into a tyranny, where you feel that unless you’re connected 24/7, you’re not a valid human being.

The trend for “deep-liking” just proves that Instagram has taken the place of a thought-out chat-up line, Facebook has replaced flowers and Tinder has replaced dates. If someone deletes their Facebook, it’s like they’ve dropped off the face of the earth. Imagine not checking your email for a week – it’s impossible, legitimately scary. Deleting your Instagram? But how would you prove how popular you are, how many likes you get on each video of your cat hiding behind a pillow? Going technology-free just doesn’t seem like an option in this day and age, unless you want to burn your MacBook Pro, sell your Uggs and go live in a jungle somewhere with only a loincloth for company.

Except what if there is a way that you can detox from technology, if only to convince yourself that you’re not chemically addicted to your iPhone? 


Guess what – there is. And I do it every week. Call me weird, or odd, or psycho, and many people have. But as part of my faith, Judaism, I am required to switch off all technology for 25 hours a week – from Friday night until Saturday night. That means no cars, no light switches, no TV and definitely no phones. That’s right – I just switch off the iPhone, every Friday night, and put it on my desk. No temptation to touch it, or to see if my new BFF has regrammed that picture of us. No way of answering emails, or tweeting about what I’m doing on the weekend.

Of course, it wasn’t easy when I first started. I accidentally switched on the light loads of times, and I even got my friends to check my texts for me to see if the guy I liked had texted me back yet. (Of course he hadn’t. Karma.) I actually got withdrawal symptoms from my laptop, wondering what on earth I was going to do for 25 hours without Netflix and Facebook and Buzzfeed.

But it was good for me. There is plenty to do without electricity, believe me. I read books. I spoke to my friends and family, face to face, in person, without any buzzing of telephones or glancing at texts. I went for walks in the sunshine instead of watching my seventeenth episode of Peep Show that week. It was refreshing. I felt free.

You wouldn’t know that I do anything religious, looking at me. I wear what I like, I don’t pray very often and I don’t wear a huge Star of David. I decided to try out “keeping Shabbat”, as we call it, out of curiosity one day, about ten years ago. And even back in 2004, it was still hard letting go of my massive desktop computer and my Nintendo games and my massive Motorola mobile phone.

But I persevered, not only for religious reasons, but because I thought – and I think even more now – that it is so important to have just one day off from the slavery of technology, if only to remind everyone around you, and most of all yourself, that you can have a meal, and have an intelligent conversation – all without a mobile phone in sight.


The Easy Way To Brighten Up Any Outfit… Pink Shoes 

  So on Thursday night, I had approximately 83 seconds to get home from work, change into a fabulous outfit, do some great makeup artistry and get to my friend’s bridal shower. 

Except OBVIOUSLY you need more than 83 seconds to do all those things, and considering I was already running late, my only option was to try and jazz up my very boring work outfit – some patterned peg trousers and a baggy white linen shirt. 

So what I did is throw on my bright pink Jasper Conran heels (present from my mum – thanks!) and some matching lipstick, which I hope wasn’t too much of a Stepford Wives combo. 


Anyway, ignoring my weird facial expressions and the obvious mess in my room, I think it was quite a good choice, and it only took a fraction of a second to change from boring workwear to slightly more passable bridal shower wear. 


 In case you were wondering, the lip gloss is Bourjois Rouge Edition Velvet, which I love as it stays on FOREVER and never ever smudges. 

What’s your two second makeover secret? Let me know!  


Crocker’s Folly, St John’s Wood: A Review 

Is there anything nicer than going to a yummy restaurant for dinner, completely indulging and having no need to even enter your kitchen that evening, let alone hastily cook up a whole meal after returning from work?

Crocker’s Folly, in North West London, is housed within a beautiful Grade II listed former Victorian gin palace, and it has just reopened, showing off 50 different types of marble, an enormous open fireplace and the most epic chandeliers I’ve ever seen.

It’s described as a gastro pub, but it’s certainly the fanciest pub I’ve ever been to if that’s the correct definition. 

The bar was imposing and housed the biggest alcohol collection I’ve ever seen – and did I mention the chandeliers?

Nice, right?

Now onto the food. 

For starters, I had salmon, which was DELICIOUS and sashimi-like, and which was really beautifully presented, so much so that I almost didn’t want to ruin it by tucking in. 

Swiftly followed by more fish: halibut, even more creatively presented, and slightly resembling a chess board. Along with the fish, I got some scrumptious chips and some red wine, because diets aren’t so fun. 




Everything was a delight to eat (especially those chips!), the service was impeccable and the surroundings were splendidly grand. Plus, you get the benefit of being one of the first to try it out – it really has just opened its doors. 

Thumbs up all round from me! Will you be trying it out?


Fashion Blogging and Why It’s Hard

I’m sure that like me, you’re subscribed to about a million fashion blogs and you jealously drool over all these marvellous outfits and glamorous bloggers and incredible pieces of clothing daily. But unlike me, you probably don’t compare yourself to every single blogger out there and think ‘Nah, I could never do that.’ 

The thing is, I’m one of those girls who loves fashion – I love admiring beautiful dresses, tearing out pages from Vogue (the old-school form of Pinterest) and saving up for months to buy that special pair of shoes. But if I’m totally honest, I’m also just as happy to leave my house in ripped jeans, a hoodie and without a scrap of make-up on my face, so I’m not sure whether I could ever really be considered a fashion or beauty blogger in the traditional sense. I used to write daily fashion and beauty galleries for huge websites like, yet I still feel underqualified to be able to write about this in the blogosphere. 


But do all bloggers need to live the aspirational life, wear the flawless outfits, own the incredible jewellery collection? Maybe people want to see fashion or beauty from someone who loves it, sure, but who doesn’t necessarily consider themselves the Carrie Bradshaw of the blogging world. But maybe I’m just deluding myself and should really start dressing better. Probably the latter. 

I really wish I had the confidence to pose on street corners looking AMAZING like so many bloggers do, but let’s be honest, I could never ever pull that off, because I’d probably stick my tongue out instead of pouting, or wake up on the day of the shoot finding I couldn’t fit into the clothes anymore. 

Instead, for my first ever fashion post, I’ve pulled on some of my most ancient clothes and stood shyly in a corner of my kitchen, right by the dog food (an aesthetic staple of all scenic photo shoots) and with my mum taking pictures of me while saying ‘Smile! Do something!’

I’m not sure this can even be considered fashion, really. They’re just clothes that were designed to cover your body up and keep you warm, and I definitely don’t think I’d ever be stopped outside London Fashion Week for an impromptu photo shoot in this casual get-up. But anyway, I’m just prolonging this because I’m actually quite embarrassed about a) my outfit b) my silly poses c) the dog food casually sitting on the staircase.  



Anyway, there I am looking totes mortified and doing my best bat impression, and pretty much EVERYTHING I’m wearing here is from Zara – the cool, leopard print, slightly uncomfortable brogues, the massive poncho which I lean on heavily for fat days and the monochrome top. The only things which aren’t Zara, however, are my fab ripped Jamie jeans from Topshop, which are absolutely ancient but which have served me well over time. 


See what I did there? 

I’m not sure I’ll ever have the wardrobe or the authority to post really inspirational fashion posts about beautiful Birkin bags or fabulous Louboutin shoes, but a girl can dream, right? Till that day, I’ll stick with my Jamie jeans and dog food.

PS: In case you were wondering, it’s not me who eats the dog food. It’s my dog. There’s a picture of him below, and isn’t he just the cutest little thing you’ve ever seen?


Does fashion blogging come naturally to you, or could you never do it? Let me know in the comments below!


Top Ten… Most Wanted Items from Oliver Bonas

Who hasn’t walked past an Oliver Bonas shop, tried their absolute hardest to not go in, succeeded for about three seconds and then done a quick U-turn to go inside and revel in all its delights? I, for one, experience this every single time I walk past. I don’t know what it is about the place, but I just love every single thing they sell, and it makes me feel very proud of myself when I actually manage to resist buying fourteen photo frames and a huge hot pink armchair, and just opt for one very minimalist mug instead. Anyway, without further ado, here are the top ten things I most want from Oliver Bonas… but it could all change tomorrow.

1. This lovely frame (and every single other frame they’ve ever made)

The Young Londoner


It can’t only be because I love photos in all shapes and sizes that I drool over Oliver Bonas’s frames – they complement each other perfectly, whether mixing and matching bright colours or vintage looks, and they’re also really affordable – this one is only £14!

2. This cute picture

The Young Londoner

Oliver Bonas has the BEST wall art, and if I had to pick one piece, I’d definitely choose this one – not only because of the bright colours and chic white frame, but also because the Peter Pan in me couldn’t agree more with its message.

3. These quirky shot glasses

The Young Londoner

With these fancy glasses and their paddle, you can not only be sure that you’ll never misplace a glass – but that all your guests will enjoy their tequila in style.

4. This AMAZING suitcase


If you’ve ever walked into an Oliver Bonas shop, you’ve probably seen a stack of these cases piled haphazardly on top of each other right by the entrance, in a range of sizes, shapes and colours. Know why they put them right by the entrance? Because they are magical and they make you want to buy stuff. Seriously. Imagine how good two or three would look in your room? And best of all, they help with that elusive problem: storage space.

5. These useful mugs


Not only can you never have enough mugs, but with these, you can make sure yours is YOURS, whether at work or at home. They also make great engagement or wedding gifts – Andrew and I were lucky enough to get some, and it’s a good thing we don’t share the same first initial, as we’re very possessive over our respective teas.

6. This decadent armchair


It’s ostentatious, velvety and a teeny bit ridiculous, but is it so bad that I really want two for our new living room? Would it be worse if I chose the bright yellow variety?

7. This affordable bottle


I always think it’s much nicer to have a lovely glass bottle or jug on the table, rather than plonking a big Vittel plastic bottle on there – and this mint neon option, along with its many other bright varieties, is a steal at only £6.

8. This modern candle holder



This would inject a bit of ‘wow’ into even the most bland of table settings – and beside, you really can’t go wrong at a dinner party if you have some scented candles burning in the background.

9. This retro telephone


Your grandparents might be puzzled as to why you ‘don’t have one of those telephones with no wire attached’, but it’s all about harking back to the old days, and this ancient phone lets you do just that in style.

10. This owl candle


Call us childish, but twit-who (SORRY!) wouldn’t want this in their bedroom? Not only does it smell delicious (I may or may not have bought a couple a few weeks ago), but this candle is a seriously cute addition to any scented collection.

What do you love from Oliver Bonas? Would you have chosen any of these items, or do you think I’m absolutely mad? Let me know in the comments below!