first_imgLet’s say you’ve recently bought a house. Congratulations! Hopefully, you’ve found the place of your dreams and it comes with a backyard. You may not have quite figured out what to do with it yet; basic grass seems too plain, but you don’t want a massive water feature either.If you’re looking to add a room or extend the space of your home, consider this novel Australian option: Inoutside.The company prefabricates miniature structures with high design and maximum functionality that fall somewhere between workshop and tiny house. Some of the layouts are even ideal for small rentals or AirBnBs.Inoutside has three distinctive designs to choose from, with a fourth option to customize your own. The first is the Cooba, which has a wide front glass door for plenty of natural light and could work well as an artist studio.The second is the Kamaroo, which could become your new man cave, or even a small gym. Front-facing slider doors open up your space to the world with plenty of air circulation. This could also be home to an indoor bar that makes the most of a combined patio area.Lastly, the Mallee: the biggest of the designs, which could suit the musician or librarian. It features a recessed wall nook for a bookcase or gear setup, giving you the best-looking workshop on the block. Although it’s offered in floor plans as small as 3 feet by 3 feet, the Mallee really benefits from having a bigger open space to unwind and sink into whatever hobbies you have. The largest options is 7 feet by 5 feet.Inoutside prefabs start at around $11,500 (before taxes and transportation fees), but are a slick, handsome addition if you’re looking for something unique. We suggest adding some extra budget for customizing, because once you get into building your own private haven, the sky’s the limit.prefabs What to Wear on a Red-Eye Flight: Fashionably Comfortable Apparel for the Long Haul The Best Backpacking Chairs for Your Next Adventure What Is the Best Jean Style for You? Editors’ Recommendations Raleigh Denim Workshop Makes Jeans with Artistry and Ingenuity in the U.S.A. This Black Boathouse Is a Luxurious Retreat on a Small Island in Norwaylast_img read more

Ms. Ananthy in an interview and her deposition before Mullaithivu Magistrate Court had said her husband had a conversation with Ms. Kanimozhi over a satellite phone before taking a decision on surrender. DMK MP Kanimozhi on Sunday dismissed as “completely baseless” the claim of the LTTE leader Sasitharan’s (Elilan) wife Ananthy that her husband surrendered to the Sri Lankan forces on her advice, The Hindu newspaper reported.“I am not an authority to ask someone to surrender either on behalf of the Indian government or the Sri Lankan government. I do not know who is behind this story,” Ms Kanimozhi told The Hindu when asked about the claim made by Ms Ananthy, who is also Northern Provincial Council (NPC.) “I even do not know who Mr. Sasitharan is, because he is not a front line leader of the LTTE. Secondly the suggestion of advising him over satellite phone is totally wrong,” she said, wondering whether anyone would advise a person to surrender to the Sri Lankan forces when the war was at its peak. DMK spokesperson T.K.S. Elangovan also wanted to know whether anyone would repose faith in former Sri Lankan President Mahinda Rajapaksa and urge a militant to take a decision of surrender.“In 2009, we were constantly fighting with the Indian government seeking its intervention to stop the war and save the Tamils. Do you think we would have come out with the idea of surrender when we were not even able to convince the Indian government. There is no logic,” Mr Elangovan said. He said anyone who knew the way the LTTE functioned would be clear that they were not an organisation to take advice from others when it came to the question of surrender.“Would a cyanide-carrying LTTE cadre make a phone all the way from Sri Lanka about surrender,” he asked. read more