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In this month’s box we have been exploring Number 2 on the Hygge Manifesto – Presence.

I really feel this is an important part of a full life. I started to do things which enabled me to be fully in the moment years ago when I realised that I spent a lot of time thinking about the past & it was making me unhappy. I think we can all get into mental habits which distract us & cause us to stop paying attention to now. This is not a healthy way to be whether you are distracted by the past or the future the present & its chance of happiness is passing you by.

The good thing about habits is that they can be changed. It takes time & hard work but it is worth it. Living in Peru really made me start to think about the habits I had formed & how I could change them. The people in Peru are very aware of the present & they take a lot of pleasure in spending time together, talking & sharing food. I realised I could learn a lot from that.

Over the years I have started a few practices which help me stay grounded in the present & one of my faves is photography. Looking through a camera lens can make people feel detached but for me that is not the case. I found that it makes me look at things from lots of different perspectives. I slow down, look for the light & look all around. Using different lenses allows me to literally see the world in a different way & enjoy the structures & landscapes of every small moment.

Pyramid Orchid

Pyramid Orchid

I particularly love taking shots of plants, trees & flowers. Walking in the woods is also one of my methods of staying present. I find them calming & fascinating & a great way to access my creative brain. I usually walk in the same places, visiting them again & again throughout the year. The photos have helped me gain a deeper understanding of the seasons & the weather. They also highlight the slower pace of life for trees & plants. They live a lot longer than us & their lives are on a different scale which we don’t notice most of the time. Taking pictures of the same trees year after year reveals this timescale in a magical way.

Doing these types of activities often leads to a change in everyday life. Being present starts to become the new habit so that when you are doing something pleasurable & spending time with loved ones you are fully there, appreciating life.

Presence can be a double edged sword of course because we can’t always be doing things we love & hard times happen to us all. During unhappy times we might not want to be present but I have found that it can help then too. You might notice a beautiful moment, a birdsong, someone laughing & take a tiny moment of pleasure from it even when in pain. Presence also helps us to be fully in touch with our emotions & we feel them for a reason. It may be hard but I think being present in difficult times teaches us things we might otherwise not have known.

When I met Gabby she made me realise that this way of being, is very Hygge. Taking pleasure in small things, great food, nature, friends & family, comfort & surroundings is what Hygge is all about. It is apparently what makes the Danes the happiest nation on Earth. Our May box had a number of activities to encourage presence & slowing down. Hopefully they have helped our subscribers think about the moment & appreciate it fully.

by SallyBeing present


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The May box was all about the idea of Presence and feeling present. It is number two on the Hygge manifesto and something that a lot of us take for granted in an ever busier time. Even though we have more leisure time than ever before it can be very difficult to remember to stop, do something simple and be present.

We curated a box that was very close to our own ideas on achieving presence . It featured items that help us slow down and appreciate the moment.

Sketching for me is a new hobby, something I haven’t attempted before because I always felt a sense of ‘i’ll leave that to people who can draw’. Recently, I decided I would do a short sketching course online. It may seem cliche but it really slowed me down. I have found pleasure in taking out pencils, finding a brand new piece of blank paper and sketching the objects in front of me. Sometimes the landscape around me and even random items that come in to my head. I am not an amazing sketcher and I probably will never be one, but taking the time to really focus on something whether completely inanimate or living has the ability to slow me down.

Sketching & presenceThere are some amazing tips, hints and guides online to help you focus on sketching and really notice the items you are trying to capture. Capturing that moment in time is quite wonderful and makes you fully appreciate what is around you.

The Hygge manifesto talks about making yourself present and finding time to really appreciate the simple things in your life. These things can simply be your family, one of your hobbies, sitting in the garden and listening to nature or anything that makes you really slow down and connect with your world.

If you are thinking sketching might be a great thing for you, we have put together a great pinterest board full of ideas on presence including some brilliant sketching starter guides. You can find it here.

Good Luck,


Co-founder of HyggeBox

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In the March box we included herb kits to get our subscribers growing their own edible herbs. Bringing plants to life & nurturing them is a great way to slow down & connect with the natural world. The kit (from Urban Farm Company) included seeds to grow basil & coriander & we have just eaten ours. They were delicious & much tastier than the offerings of the supermarkets but beside that there is a special feeling which comes from eating something which you have grown yourself.

There is so much sensory pleasure in growing vegetables, touching the soil, the smell as you water plants, feeling the sun on your back (hopefully!), listening to the birdsong as you work. The pace of growing is slow, each day things develop & bloom. Some plants such as beans race up netting & are flowering in no time. Others like fennel take their time to develop strong roots with much of the growth happening under the soil out of view. Growing is a great way to get into the moment, be present & really appreciate what is around you.

All of these slow, sensory pleasure give us the feeling of Hygge. They add up to a feeling of wellness & make us happy. When we eat the vegetables they are comforting & nourishing. Hygge is not just about things it is about doing things which bring about good feelings. We hope the little herb kits inspired our subscribers to grow more things.

We were certainly inspired & are now growing more coriander, parsley, purple basil, dill, lots of different chillies & vegetables. We just returned from a week away & everything has grown like crazy in the sunny weather. Can’t wait to get cooking now.

Our second crop of coriander


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Hygge is a feeling. Sometimes I think we might forget that in the blizzard of social media posts & gorgeous stylised Instagram shots. It is a way of living, experiencing the world.

In The Little Book of Hygge, Meik Wiking talks about the 5 Dimensions of Hygge. The sensory experiences which lead to the feeling of Hygge which is about feeling safe, secure & ultimately happy. Meik believes that Hygge has a small, at taste, sounds, sights & can be touched – we agree.

This months box is all about these sensations & being present in order to fully enjoy them & properly experience Hygge. For us the sensations of Hygge are about nature – birdsong & the smell of the earth after rain. Nostalgia also plays an important part such as the smell of baking reminding us of our Gran’s houses when we were kids. Lighting is a vital part of the experience, patches of sunlight in the woods or candles around a hot bath. This is the sight of Hygge for us.

A great way to really connect with these sensations is to be more conscious of the present moment. We all have different ways of achieving this, for us it is photography, meditation, cooking & sketching. Activities which force us to slow down & think about what we are doing & what is around us are a great way to start living Hygge – you don’t necessarily need to go out & buy an expensive throw!the 5 dimensions of Hygge


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celeriac steak wild garlic butter

Throughout the year there are edible things we can go out & find but spring is really when wild food starts to become abundant. Wild garlic is prolific & grows all over the UK. It is easy to find & identify (it’s really smelly!).

It grows under trees & you can often find patches in parks. It starts to grow in March & by May is in full flower. You can eat it throughout the growing season. The best leaves to pick for flavour are the small ones & the flowers are really delicious & decorative on your plate.

Wild garlic makes a wonderful herb butter. All you need to do is pick a few leaves, wash them ,chop them & mix them with some soft butter. EASY!

Here is one of our favourite wild garlic recipes.

Celeriac Steak with Wild Garlic Butter

Wild Garlic Butter

Ingredients (makes 250g):

One pack of butter

A good handful (about 40-50g) of wild garlic


The butter should be soft so that you can mix it with the wild garlic. The garlic leaves should be finely shredded, no more than 2mm thick.

Mix the two together with a fork. That’s it.

You can form the butter into rounds (with cling film) or put it into a mould – I just put it in a jar in the fridge.

Celeriac Steak (2 people):


1/2 celeriac

20-30g ghee (clarified butter) or butter

herbs, salt, pepper


To prepare the celeriac, peel it & make sure that the knobbly bits are gone – the parts just under the skin are bumpy & quite hard so its better without them.

Cut 2 steaks about 1cm thick. They can be thicker but take longer to cook. Season with salt & pepper.

Melt the ghee (using ghee is much better than butter as it has no milk solids & does no burn) over a low heat & add the celeriac & a sprig of a herb to flavour the ghee if you want.

The main thing here is patience. Let the steaks slowly tenderise & start to brown on the outside. If you cook them quickly they will be too brown & wont soften. It takes 20-30 minutes.

Keep turning the steaks over every few minutes so that they are nicely basted in the butter.

After about 20 minutes test with a sharp knife to see if the celeriac is cooked – it should enter with no resistance. Keep cooking of it is still a little firm until it is completely soft.

At this point the outside is usually a light caramel colour. You can turn the heat up to brown the outside a little more if you like.

Serve hot alongside meats or other vegetables, greens & mushrooms are great to contrast with the sweetness of the celeriac & some toasted nuts add wonderful texture.


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gorse flowers

Gorse flowers make a lovely syrup

Foraging is a really #hyggelig activity. The Danes do a lot of it & so do we here at Hyggebox. If you like nature & eating there’s really nothing better.

Foraging connects us with the natural world in a very intimate way. Sally started foraging a few years ago & now plans the menus around the available foods. After a long illness it helped her get fit both mentally & physically. Foraging is also a great way to practice the Danish idea of bringing nature into the house to feel that connection all the time.

Learning where things grow & at what time of year is a great way to live in the moment, slow down & appreciate the world around you – almost the very definition of mindfulness. These things have been shown to reduce stress, lower blood pressure & increase wellness.

If all this sounds a little too virtuous for you just remember, at the end of foraging you get to eat.

Spring is the perfect season to start foraging as some of the most widespread & delicious items are ready to be picked & enjoyed. This month we dedicated our box to foraging & used Elderflower as an example of how to forage & what can be done with the foods you find.

Hygge elderflowers

Elderflowers are beautifully fragrant

Elderflower is a gorgeous thing. We love picking them, the scent is wonderful. They are very easy to find along hedgerows throughout the UK & can’t really be mistaken for anything else. Making your own Elderflower Cordial is easy, a lot cheaper than buying it & the whole house smells of Elderflowers for a day.

Once you have mastered cordial there’s a lot more you can do with these beautiful flowers. Sally’s favourite recipe is an Elderflower & lemon curd & she loves to cure fish with it. Our Elderflower Guide has a bunch of recipes as well as instructions for collecting & preparing Elderflowers to get the maximum flavour from them.

Foraging highlights for us are nettles (Feb-April), wild garlic (March-May), Elderflowers (May-June), gorse flowers (April-May), wild violets (May) Wild mint (May-July), blackcurrants (June), Elderberries (August), blackberries (August-September), mushrooms (June-October), Rowan (October) & Rosehips (September-October)

Hygge wild garlic

Wild Garlic is a fab addition to your kitchen

hygge nettles

Nettles are a lot like spinach & are great for allergy relief

Hygge mushrooms

Field mushrooms grow after rain & are much tastier than what we buy in supermarkets

We make lots of things with foraged foods & can honestly say they are some of the most satisfying meals we eat (maybe its my Yorkshire genes but free food is extra tasty). Besides that we have learned more about plants, habitats & the changing of the seasons. It gives us something to appreciate year round – totally Hyggelig!


We have foraging kits available on our shop including our exclusive elderflower guide with unique recipes.

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Gabby with her Mum

A Very Hygge Activity:

Simple activities can be lots of fun this time of year. Staying inside on a cold evening, when it is dark and raining outside with a warm drink is very Hyggelig. Hygge is also about togetherness, gratitude, presence and sharing.

Sally with her Grandad

We recently spent an evening looking through old photographs. It was a fantastic e

vening of fun and a lot of laughter. We shared memories about the photos, talked about friends and family and learned a lot about each-other!

These days most of us take photos on our phones and post them on social media. We have lost the feeling of physical photo albums or shoe-boxes stuffed with pictures. It is a shame that we don’t print out photos as often, they are such wonderful things to be surrounded with. Lots of memories of people and good times hanging on the walls or perched on window sills can bring about a very Hyggelig feeling. Being surrounded by others even in the form of photographs can make us feel a lot more present and cosy.

Sitting down with loved ones, children, partners and even friends to share photos and memories is everything we love about the Hygge manifesto. It ticks all the boxes of togetherness, being present without phones, tablets or other digital things and gratitude, making us remember who we have in our lives and the experiences we have had.

In our last HyggeBox which went out in February we sent a frame for our subscribers to enjoy this activity. We thought we would share with you our readers and our subscribers the images we found of our loved ones which we have put in frames and have with us at HyggeBox HQ.

Our photos at HyggeBox

Our photos at HyggeBox

Hopefully you can enjoy this activity at home one evening over the last few weeks of Winter. You’re certainly in for store for a lot of fun and laughter!

Happy Hygge! x

Hygge is about togetherness so stay in touch with us:





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A talk with fourbeatwalk

We may have mentioned it a few times now… or maybe quite a lot. We’re having our boxes printed. The January box is going to be an all new printed box with lots of #Hygge and Sparkle! We’re very excited to have these boxes screen printed by the fabulous fourbeatwalk who are both local to us and extremely brilliant at what they do!

We caught up for a talk with Kate founder of fourbeatwalk to find out a bit more about her business, printing and how she feels about Hygge!

Kate started fourbeatwalk with her friend Matt in Nottingham. In recent years the city has been home to a thriving, growing independent arts and music scene. They started creating zines and badges, taking them to craft fairs and making them for people like Hello Thor – an independent record label who supported DIY makers and artists.

fourbeatwalk has grown into a unique, independent printing studio. They create prints using letterpress and screen printing, as well as book-making.

Kate has worked on lots of exciting projects including the logo design for The Music Exchange,  t-shirt designs for experimental music band Rattle and audio tours for Hatch.

What do you enjoy the most about fourbeatwalk?

We asked Kate what she enjoyed the most about fourbeatwalk (other than printing HyggeBoxes!). “I really love how instant printing can be- I usually screen print from
stencils that I cut from paper. This can be very time consuming (and occasionally frustrating when it goes wrong!) but it means I can have an idea and print it that same day”. Kate prints in small batches of 30 making her designs limited editions.

As well as screen printing, Kate has been teaching herself how to letterpress in the studio using wood and lead type as well as lino cutting. “I am a big fan of keeping these old  skills and processes going, and adding a bit of the materials history to my prints”. We were fortunate enough to attend one of Kate’s letterpress card making workshops just before Christmas and if you’re one of our early subscribers you may have received a handmade card from Kate’s studio!

fourbeatwalk also work with small individuals on their projects as well “I have also been really fortunate to help different people out with printing projects, such as people wanting to print their own wedding invites. Its always really fun, having them in the studio working on something really personal and learning how to print while they make it!”

What is your favourite printing process? 

I go through phases with each printing process, where I get really into one way of making things, and have lots of ideas using it. Then I will catch a glance (over my crowded studio) at something that hasn’t been used for a while and I will feel sad that I have neglected it for too long, and so have a switch over to that one, and the cycle repeats! So rather than a favourite process, I have a favourite way of using the different print methods- keeping a lot of the methods very hands on and hand made.

There is a lot of pre-planning that you have to do before the printing can begin, and it is nice to have something physical to prepare with. I cut the stencils by hand and sometimes make them straight from the drawings I’ve been making – and by hand pulling all the screen prints, I can make adjustments and carry on playing with the design. When letterpress printing I still use the old type I have been collecting or something I’ve made myself, so there is something physical to layout, to play around with and sometimes that alone gives you ideas. 

There are plenty of modern methods that I could incorporate, such as polymer plates that let you print any image, and I haven’t ruled out using them in my work, but – I currently like the extra work and time the old school methods take!

What does Hygge mean to you? 

Before Hyggebox, I knew nothing about Hygge! I think the English equivalent of Hygge is  the feeling after going on a long wintery walk and getting cold and a bit muddy, when you come home to sit by the fire with a cup of tea. you feel extra warm and happy to be inside.

I think this feeling can also be achieved by waking up when it is grey and rainy, and deciding that things you had to do that day are not as important as  you maybe first thought, and you would probably be best off staying inside, finishing your book and making yourself a really great breakfast.

How do you cope with the winter months? 

I hate getting cold and wet- but there is a lot about winter I really love- like wearing as much as possible: two jumpers and two pairs of socks and a sort of blanket scarf. I’m happiest when I am 90% knitted. The food in winter is the best. Cheese and potatoes and soups and toast. Anything that should probably only be eaten after crossing a frozen tundra, or uses cream as a central ingredient. This year, I invented Stilton fondue (well- a quick google search tells me I actually didn’t) a whole pot of double cream heated and then all the Stilton you have (and it should be quite a bit) added in. dip in roasted veg and bread and make strange gurgling noises of enjoyment.

After New Year, when we’ve packed away Christmas and want to have something to look forward to, I start thinking about my garden and what we are going to grow there. I only managed a few pea and courgette plants last year- but they were totally delicious, and survived the slug onslaught, which was much appreciated. Having things early in the year like Burns Night and Pancake Day can stop the start of the year feeling like the end of all the fun stuff to do.

If you would like to find out more about fourbeatwalk or commission them for some fantastic work check them out here or if you fancy buying something wonderful from their collections take a look at the shop

To follow them on social media:




Photo of Kate from fourbeatwalk – credit Julian Hughes 






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We use fantastic small businesses, local suppliers and craftsmen and women for our boxes. We like to spread the word about their good work and showcase them in our boxes to our subscribers.

Our boxes are always full of products from people who create what they love and products from small businesses you may not have seen before.

One of these great suppliers is Kevin from Concrete Forest. His story is charming and steeped in Denmark, Ireland and Hygge so we caught up with him to find out more!

Kevin was born in Concrete Forest Denmark. His father is Danish and his mother Irish.

Drawing upon the clean refined designs that are synonymous with Danish design. Incorporating that with the hands on approach to creating things out of textured raw materials which is prevalent in Ireland. Kevin has created gorgeous concrete products that we love.

2. Where did the idea of Concrete Forest originate from?

The idea of Concrete Forest came from my love of Danish design and of making things. It seemed to be a natural progression to just combine the two.

The name is a play on ‘Concrete Jungle’ as I wanted to combine raw urban materials with natural textures. I also wanted to include an element of woodwork in the brand. Some of my earliest memories are of watching my Dad make furniture in his workshop. In fact the chair I sit on in my studio was made by him. He had an ‘if you need it, you can make it’ attitude which I feel isn’t as prevalent in society today. My Uncle is a successful carpenter and my very first Summer job was spent working with him. I developed a real love of a hands on approach to making, which could also be in my genes as my Mother is a painter and sculptor.

I studied graphic design in college and since graduating I have constantly been working on other people’s projects, while always wanting to create something of my own. I lived in Berlin after graduating and worked for various start ups in the tech industry. In my spare time I was making things and when I moved back to rural Ireland we moved to a house overlooking a pine forest. I turned the spare room into a workshop and started making products out of concrete for fun as a hobby. I realised that I really loved doing it and when I felt that I had developed the process and designs enough (after many months of prototyping!) I decided to launch the brand. So, it all developed organically over time and is rooted in my past.

3. What do you enjoy about working with concrete?

Concrete Forest 2

I really enjoy taking a sometimes overlooked and mundane material and transforming it into a refined piece of design. When I launched the brand recently at a craft and design fair, I loved the fact that customers were mistaking the dark Hygge candle holders as granite. The challenge of using an inexpensive material like concrete and refining it into something that is high end and quite beautiful really appeals to me. If a material is worked on enough it can be completely transformed, it just takes a lot of experimenting and practice.

When I started doing this, I thought that concrete was just mixing powder and water. But it really is a science. I spent a huge amount of time reading up about it (on some very boring websites!). The attention really is in the detail and some of those details can be measured out to the gram- factors like temperature and humidity can drastically change the final outcome. I am even finding that, as we get into the Winter, the weather is playing a role in this! Since I started working with concrete I have developed a whole new respect when I walk into a building that has a beautifully polished concrete floor.


4. What is your favourite part of Danish Design?

When a designer focuses on function to such an extent that a beautiful form naturally arises. An example would be the famous PH lamps by Poul Henningsen. The lamps are designed so you only see reflected light and never the naked bulb. The form of the lamp looks sculptural but when you understand it’s purpose you realise that it has a very simple function.
5. What parts of danish living have you brought to Ireland? How do you do Hygge in Ireland?

Definitely Danish food. I still love to make these recipes today and a favourite desert in our house is Æbleskiver. My brother who lives near Roskilde posted over a solid cast iron Æbleskiver pan years ago for Christmas. I pity the poor postman! The most important part of a roast dinner is the gravy, or ‘sovs’ in Danish, which should always be made from scratch and it is a mortal sin to run out of it!

My friends have also never been able to understand my love of salted liquorice!
6. What does Hygge mean to you?

Comfort, good times, relaxation and contentment.

Hygge in the most general sense for me is a focus on comfort and I have always associated it with friends and get togethers. Sitting around a table and talking without a care in the world.

Oh and our wood burning stove, last christmas there was a power cut and we had to to sit around our stove with candles lit around the house, it was very ‘Hyggeligt’ indeed.

7. What is your favourite Danish Christmas Tradition?

Growing up we always opened our gifts on Christmas Eve which meant that Christmas was more of a night-time thing. Perhaps this is related to ‘hygge’, candles lit around the room and a real sense of family. A big Christmas lunch on the 26th for extended family and friends is also a Danish tradition that I love. The Christmas lunch would generally happen over several hours and would have many courses, including pickled herring which must be accompanied with a tipple of schnapps!. Since getting married I have kept this tradition up with my wife.


Want to know more about Concrete Forest take a look here

If you’d like to be a HyggeBpx supplier get in touch with us or take a look at some of our other great people here


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HyggeBox has created even more Hygge and Hyggelig moments in our lives. If you have read our other blog posts and maybe our story you’ll know that Hyggebox is new to both of us and we are quite new to eachother! We’ve been developing HyggeBox for four months and bringing Hygge by monthly subscription for the last two – our October box jet-propelled us amongst the Hygge community.

Before we started HyggeBox Gabby was living Hygge in Winters and Autumn, loving the darker and colder nights, bringing out her favourite Nordic jumpers and lighting up the house with enough candles to rival Copenhagen! Sally was living like a Hyggester (mainly in the summer) and not even knowing it.

HyggeBox Hearts - Hyggelig Moments

Now that has changed, we are spreading the joys of Hygge to others. In the last two months we have grown to a pretty sizeable subscription box and like proud parents we are now sharing our Hygge wisdom and our own enjoyment with others. Creating boxes each month that hopefully will kickstart our fledglings to the excitement and enjoyment we find in this wonderful way of life.

We spend more time focusing on Hygge, what it will feel like for people coming across it as a new concept or how we can create the best foundation for novices and lovers alike. We have spent more time on the attention to detail of what Hygge really is and how we feel it. HyggeBox isn’t a mish-mash of products in a box labelled as Hygge, it’s a whole themed concept with things that we use and hope will help you to create Hygge in your lives.

We have been constantly on the hunt for Hyggelig products and in the process we’ve met and worked with some amazing suppliers so far, both local and a little further afield. What has struck us is the passion and enjoyment everyone has in creating their own products and doing what they love. We have certainly enjoyed working with these people and working on our own HyggeBox project.

HyggeBox and The Candle Barn

A little shout out to some of our amazing suppliers – thank you!:

Whilst we’ve been packing November’s boxes today – which includes a lot of assembly of fun ‘kits’ we have made you all. We have been discussing how we’ve got here and the feeling of pinching ourselves to see it’s real. We didn’t set out wanting a huge business, we wanted to create something for us both to enjoy and work on and share that journey with others & we’ve been lucky to find that really quickly.

Why does HyggeBox work?

It’s a hard question to answer, but we’ve come to the conclusion it works differently here than the reasons it works in Denmark. Our subscribers are not all the same age or size or even from the same places of the UK. But we think everyone, including us, has something in common. We are seeking something better, simpler, slower, more indulgent without over-doing it or costing the earth and that little bit of time to look after ourselves and others close to us.

We want to create a movement of well-being, togetherness and reconnecting, something that we may have lost a little in the UK and which we really need in 2016 – the year we lost creative icons like Bowie and Prince and gained Brexit and Trump. It seems from the response that people needed this.

Hyggebox is perfect for anyone who wants to take a little more time to enjoy special moments. We always include products and activities which encourage us to indulge, but also to enjoy the simple joys in life which often get swallowed up in the day to day rush. Let’s face it we’re all so busy with work, after school clubs, weekend dinners and just fitting in a weekly fix of planet earth and the apprentice, who can create time!

If you’ve already joined us then thank you for subscribing and we hope you’re enjoying the HyggeBox journey! If you’re thinking of joining us we promise it’s going to be a lot of fun every month.

Don’t forget to share the love and follow us:

Twitter: @hygge_stund 

Facebook: @Hyggeboxuk 

Instagram: @hyggeboxuk

If you think you’ve got a great product that we can showcase in our HyggeBox email us hej@hyggebox.co.uk

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