Ask Unclutterer: How many hours will a family of four spend on laundry each week?

Reader Amanda recently e-mailed and asked a few questions about laundry maintenance for a family of four. She wanted to know how many loads of laundry a typical family might do in one week, how long this would take, and what routines could be put into place to handle these loads. After doing some research, math, and making a few estimations, I think I finally have a few answers for her questions.

1. How many clothes can a washing machine hold in a single wash?

First off, know that there are not standard load sizes for washing machines. Phrases like “mid-size capacity” or “ultra capacity” mean different things from manufacturer to manufacturer. The number you need to determine how many clothes a washing machine can effectively handle at a time is its pounds of clothing per load.

For example, Whirlpool states that their top-loading washing machines can handle 12 to 18 pounds based on model. And, their front-loading machines vary from 12 to 20 pounds based on model. But, Whirlpool doesn’t provide in their product descriptions anything other than drum sizes of models in cubic feet. A machine’s drum size is irrelevant because it has no bearing on the motor’s ability to handle the weight of the clothing in the drum. To find out the weight your washing machine can handle, you may have to do what I did and call the store where the washing machine was purchased. I learned that my “large capacity” washer can hold just 12 pounds of clothing.

To learn how much 12 pounds of clothing is (or whatever your washer can handle), stand on a scale empty handed and weigh yourself. Then, have someone pile into your arms pairs of jeans. When the number on the scale increases 12 pounds over your empty-handed weight, you’ll have an idea of your washing machine’s capacity. For me, this came out to be between 9 and 10 pairs of jeans. Try the same thing with other clothing items to get a full picture of what your machine can handle.

2. How many clothes does an average person wear in a seven day period?

Obviously, this number varies based on the person. However, I was curious about how much clothing I dirty in a week. So, I abandoned my normal twice-weekly washing routine and weighed all of my dirty clothes at the end of the week. Turns out, I wore 16 pounds of clothing last week. My husband’s clothing came in at 17.5 pounds. Honestly, I was blown away that we dirty so much clothing in a single week. But, since we both started working out every day in 2009, we now dirty at least two sets of clothes a day. Between the two of us, we had three loads of clothing in a week (well, actually four because I had a delicates load).

3. How many towels and sheets does an average person go through in a seven day period?

Again, this number will vary based on personal preference. In our house, my husband and I combined go through 1 set of queen sheets, six washcloths, two kitchen towels, four bath towels, and two hand towels per week. This turns out to be less than 12 pounds, but unfortunately all of it won’t physically fit in a single load in our washing machine. So, the sheets get their own load and the towels get another. If you’re keeping track, this means that our family of two generates five or six loads of laundry most weeks.

4. What is your best guess for how many loads a family of four would generate in a week?

Kids seem to generate a lot of clothing — spills, sports practices, uniforms for after-school jobs, indecision about what to wear, etc. If I generate 16 pounds of clothing in a week, I imagine that a middle schooler or high schooler could easily create 14 to 15 pounds of clothing in a week. Multiply that by two and add in two adults, and a family of four probably generates between 60 and 65 pounds of clothing per week. In our washing machine, that would be five to six loads of clothing.

Then, figure in a load for all of the bedding for a week (three sets of sheets can probably fit in one load), and two loads for towels (12 washcloths, two kitchen towels, eight bath towels, and four hand towels), and a typical family of four probably generates between 8 and 10 loads of laundry per week.

5. How long does it take to do the laundry?

Again, this varies based on the machine you have and what you’re laundering. But … in our home, a full cycle in the washing machine is 35 minutes and most everything is dry in 55 minutes. A single load from start to finish in the machines takes 1.5 hours and then another 15-20 minutes to fold and put away. It can be a two-hour chore for a single load of laundry.

Eight loads of laundry would take roughly 10 hours to complete. (That is estimating 35 minutes to wash the first load without anything in the dryer, 440 minutes to dry 8 loads of laundry, and 120 minutes of folding and putting away time.) Ten loads of laundry would take just over 12 hours to complete.

6. What is a reasonable laundry routine for a family of four?

Reasonable is a pretty vague term in this instance, so feel welcome to offer up alternatives in the comments section.

Monday: Launder all the sheets from all three beds. (1 load)
Tuesday: Launder child #1 and child #2′s clothing. (1-2 loads)
Wednesday: Launder adult’s clothing. (1-2 loads)
Thursday: Launder towels. (2 loads)
Friday: Launder child #1 and child #2′s clothing. (1-2 loads)
Saturday: Launder adult’s clothing. (1-2 loads)
Sunday: Rest, or launder a load of delicates.

7. What are some additional tips and tricks?

Check out my previous posts on getting laundry under control for additional suggestions for tackling this beast.

82 Comments for “Ask Unclutterer: How many hours will a family of four spend on laundry each week?”

  1. posted by Ksenia on

    We are a family of four and we do a large load most days of the week. I have streamlined the process by washing all items together and using only one hamper — anything that’s dirty gets washed that day. We do avoid white clothing and linens, but the Nature Clean laundry powder that we use seems to do a good job. I’ve found that *I* dirty my clothing much more frequently than I used to — caring for my kids all day means I can rarely escape without smears of various sorts.

  2. posted by Sarah on

    I normally do about four loads of laundry a week for my family of four. They’re large loads (front-loading washer) but we make an effort to keep our water/ energy use low and minimize washing as much as possible. We re-use towels until they start to smell moldy and sheets until there’s an obvious reason to change them. My husband and I re-wear clothes as much as possible.

    I work three days a week, so I do a load every day I’m not working. I spread it out instead of doing it all at once because I air dry almost everything (except towels and the washcloths we use for most clean-up purposes) and only have room to hang one load at a time.

  3. posted by Angela on

    In order to keep the laundry monster at bay, I try to do a load of laundry every night after the kids are asleep. In addition to laundry for two small kids, we also have to do cloth diapers every 3 days or so. The laundry gets brought upstairs before my husband or I go to sleep, and we tackle the folding/putting away the next day at some point. I don’t really have a set day as to what laundry I do; just whatever needs to be done at the moment.

  4. posted by Alison on

    I lived in a foreign city and our washing machine was broken (no spin cycle) and there were no laundromats so we actually handwashed (or washed in machine but then handWRUNG) everything. Jeans were the worst. Large towels and bedding we’d take to a rather far away laundry where they charged by the piece, it was rather expensive. When I moved to my own place and got a working washing machine– wow. Heaven! I will never complain about doing laundry again. Prior to all this I spent 9 years schlepping everything on foot to the laundromat, so I am in paradise with my washing machine.

    It’s just me and my husband, and my ideal laundry schedule is 1 load every other day, that includes clothes, towels, bedding, and kitchen towels. Our washing machine is fairly small capacity so the towels/sheets/kitchen towels have to be split up into separate loads.

  5. posted by Lynn on

    We’re a family of five and that includes two teenage boys and one toddler. I do two loads of laundry a day, a load of whites and a load of darks. I throw in my first load every morning while I wait for the coffee to brew and since I’ve been doing this, no one is ever searching the house high and low trying to find a pair of clean socks or screaming from the bathroom that they’re out of towels! :)

  6. posted by Liz on

    I have an 8kg front loader and there is just me in the house.

    I was at night when the electricity is cheaper and wash on the nights I know it isn’t going to rain the next day. I line dry everything outside. If it is wet, they dry on racks inside.

    I probably do 4 loads a week…Remember though, I have a dog that sheds hair like no tomorrow, so most clothes get thrown in the hamper each day. I dress conservatively, so each days outfit includes, shirt, pinafore style dress and petticoat and socks. I can do 5 days worth of clothing alone in one load.

    I use a bath towel everyday (I have mild OCD and to reduce stress, I just use a new towel everyday and refuse to feel guilty about it) and kitchen towels (tea towels) get washed after one use – whether it be to wipe hands or dry dishes. Tea towels get their own load as do towels. Sheets are changed weekly in summer, fortnightly in winter.

    So all up I do about four loads on the nominated night (usually a Thurs or Fri depending on the weather the next day) takes about 20 mins all up. It takes about 30mins to hang the clothes out and 10 mins to put away.

    The logistics of washing when you don’t have a dryer take more time than the actual laundry itself.

  7. posted by Ongo 42 on

    Hi everybody
    as modern man I do all the washing and ironing as we call it in the UK in our house

    a family of 4 including 2 teenage boys who change clothes at least twice a day

    I do at least 1 load of washing most days

    But this is the easy bit none of you guys seems to mention about doing the ironing or is doing the ironing included in the process of “doing the laundry” as you folks call it

    This is the time consuming part
    I have a few tricks of my own
    I dont iron my underwear
    and I sometimes put trousers under the bed
    (when the wife is not watching)

    Does anybody have any time saving tips about doing the ironing its such a boring job even if you watch TV or listen to the radio at the same time I still find it mind numbingly boring and can only focus for 5-6 garments max at a time

    I force myself to get up 1 hour earlier every day to do this

    Totally I spend about 8 hours a week doing this its the equivalent of a complete day at the office !

    On principle I wont pay someone else to do it but would love to hear from you guys if you have any tips

    Thanks a lot and have a nice day

  8. posted by mstreemn on

    Hanging the clothes up or folding as soon as the dryer stops will reduce a lot of ironing. Dry the lighter weight pants and shirts together without heavy jeans and towels to reduce drying time and wrinkles in the dryer. I rarely iron.

    If the clothes get shoved in a basket without folding or sit in the dryer for days then I have to iron the pants and button down shirts. :( I have better things to do with my time…

  9. posted by Alison on

    I iron maybe one time a year. I only have one pair of pants that look terribly wrinkled if not ironed and I almost never wear them and in fact I might donate them soon. If I were you I’d look into getting more “wrinkle-free” fabrics into your family’s wardrobes.

    My husband only once in the bluest moon needs to have a white shirt ironed. I guess the key is that most of our clothes don’t wrinkle much. And I would never dream of ironing sheets.

  10. posted by Dream Mom on

    Wow, I never thought laundry could be overwhelming! I confess that for many years laundry hung over my head because I used to do it once a week. While I have used color coded baskets for years (and I had a laundry chute), I was depressed at the thought of doing laundry every Saturday. A few years ago, I started doing a load a day and it became a breeze!

    I keep it very simple. I use a few rules:

    1) Use color coded baskets. I use one large white basket in the bathroom for bath towels. The rest of the baskets are small, square plastic baskets. I use one dark basket for darks, a white one for whites (includes all hand towels, kitchen hand towels, dish towels, wash clothes and anything else that’s white) and a pastel one for colors. Delicates get their own basket.

    2)Put clothes into the basket when you take them off.

    3)Wash one load a day doing the fullest basket first. If two baskets are full, towels get priority.

    4)Put away clothes every day.

    The only other thing I do is to have a regular schedule for coats and rugs. I toss rugs in once a week and I wash my son’s winter coat/hat/scarf once a week (he’s special need and drools).

  11. posted by Kathryn on

    We’re a family of 4 (2 adults, a teen and a preteen), and I’d estimate we do about 6 loads a week. Teenage son handles his own laundry entirely, and has for a few years. I think he usually does 1-2 loads a week–he essentially has one load’s worth of clothing that he likes wearing at any given time, and when it’s all dirty, he washes it. He’s a tad high-strung and doesn’t like to re-wear clothes.
    The rest of us will rewear things–my daughter produces about a load a week (she’s easing into doing it herself as well), as do I, and my husband a bit more because he does dirty up his work clothes. Towels get washed when they’re caught laying around (plus 5-10 kitchen towels/week–we don’t use paper). Our bedding gets washed 1x/month. Kids’ bedding gets washed on the semester system, I’m afraid.

    On the one hand, it’s not a huge chore–maybe 15 minutes a load, only 4 of which I do. On the other hand, it’s also not trivial.

    I spent 18 months living doing research in a poor neighborhood in a 3rd world country, and when municipal water was available, we hauled water from the communal tap at the end of the block and washed everything by hand in a 20-liter tub; and when it wasn’t we hauled the laundry to the stream a mile away. That, my friends, was a chore. I spent 4-5 hours of serious labor each week doing laundry for myself, a toddler, and an infant. (the upside was that I was rockin’ the arm muscles at the end of all that).

  12. posted by JJ on

    Laundry amounts, times, and systems depend greatly on lifestyle. We are a semi-rural family of 2 adults, 1 upper grade school boy and a teenage daughter. My husband works in the oil field industry and I work part time at a law office. Hence, we wear very different kinds of clothes that are soiled at different rates.

    I love my new LG washing machine, and my children are not allowed to touch it! (They have been instructed on its use and shown how the buttons work so I haven’t deprived them of that life skill.) They bring and sort their laundry into hanging sorter bags, and I start the washing. Everyone helps “flop” the laundry between machines, fold/hang and put away.

    In the summers we mostly line dry so washing is done every day (but Sunday) as it has to go out on the line in the early morning to be dry by evening. If you leave it over night, it’s covered in dew and has to hang out for the day, again. I personally find it very peaceful to be outside hanging the clothes and it helps unclutter my brain. I fold the laundry as I take it off the line so it can just be put away when brought in.

    We don’t line dry in the winter because I am not going outside when it is -25 F to hang laundry that would still have to hang inside to thaw/finish drying. Our masonry wood heater is usually covered with hats, mittens, sweaters, tights, etc. in winter anyway. I have found that drying times have decreased noticeably since we purchased our front loading washer that has a superbly effective spin cycle.

    I don’t like to run the machines when I am not home, so I start the laundry when I send my husband off to work at 5:30 a.m. The initial load is usually completed and put away by the time I have to leave the house. If there is time, I’ll run two loads; three on Saturdays.

    We sort into delicates, whites, darks, towels, special care/hand wash, and my husbands work clothes. In winter, everyone’s clothing (except the work clothes) is mixed together and sorted. In summer I wash my son’s play clothes separately because they are usually filthy from playing outside with his dog, in the woods, and the dirt. The loads that get washed are the ones that are full at the time, with special care clothing washed at least once a week so it doesn’t build up.

    We wear our outer clothes a couples times unless they get soiled, and wear aprons when cooking and cleaning. I’m a bit picky so we change out kitchen towels and rags every day and use cloth table linens. We use two towels / face cloths a week each and usually wash pillow cases weekly and bed sheets every other week.

    I would say that we do between 5-10 loads a week depending on the time of year. In summer we wash more because we are outside gardening, camping, playing and such and our clothes are soiled more. In winter there isn’t as much because the dirt is all covered with relatively clean snow, but we do wash more blankets.

    I don’t have to iron much in winter because I hang the clothes as they come out of the dyer. My husband wears perma-press shirts for Sunday that require little ironing. I make most of my clothes and purposely use fabrics that can at least be hand-washed and don’t wrinkle much.

  13. posted by Looby on

    I use our apartment buildings machines which are (sadly) toploaders and a little bigger than a regular front loader. (I’m from the UK originally and have no idea if all top loaders are this size).
    I usually get up early enough on a Sunday morning to beat the weekend laundry rush and run three loads for 2 people:
    1 boy load- my partners clothes, at a slightly higher temp as they are sweatier and smellier than mine, no fabric softener.
    1 girl load- my clothes and any non-tumble dry boy items, fabric softener is added and all clothes from this machine are hung to dry in our apartment.
    1 bedding and towel load.
    The boy and bedding and towel loads fit in one tumble dryer.
    I don’t sort according to colour, I have used dye magnets for years and have never had a colour run incident, although I imagine any white terry cloth would work, and I certainly don’t replace them as often as they suggest.

  14. posted by Pamela on

    Oongo 42
    You may want to try taking out the clothes that need to be ironed halfway through the final spin cyle. No wrinkles will have set in and the weight of the clothes as you hang them to dry will “iron” them out. This can get a little wet and messy but once you have a system down that works for you it saves time. The only drawback is this will only work if you have a top-loader and not a front-loader. Hope this helps. Good luck!

  15. posted by mur on

    I never dreamed I’d post my laundry habits online, but as I’m doing laundry at the moment, it seems like a reasonable thing to do.

    We are two adults who do laundry on Saturday:
    1 load whites (usually a small load is sufficient)
    1 load colors
    1 load darks

    On Sunday and Thursday, we wash towels.

    On Thursday we wash the sheets.

    I’ll fit in a load of delicates as needed.

    I’m the one who does it all, but hubbo has to fold and put away his clothes.

    A HUGE time and money saver for me was to buy no-iron shirts whenever we needed new clothes. Now there is no more time spent ironing and MUCH lower dry cleaning bills.

    All in all it is a boring chore, but I fit it in with everything else and it doesn’t seem so bad.

  16. posted by jen on

    Great post. Very interesting and very timely for me! I was just running the numbers yesterday. I try to do all the laundry for our family of four on Saturdays, but moved it up this week because we had some family fun planned. Yes, even the laundry gets factored into our fun now – ugh! I took me a full work day – 8 hours to do 7 loads (wash/dry/folded/carted upstairs/put away neatly, relatively) and I still have a couple of sweaters and my son’s embroidered Mexican shirt hanging on the drying rack. It never ends!

  17. posted by Courtney on

    You should totally pick up Home Comforts: The Art and Science of Keeping House by Cheryl Mendelson. FYI, she spun off laundry into its own book:
    Laundry: The Home Comforts Book of Caring for Clothes and Linens

    I quote:
    “Laundry Day: How Often Should You Launder? In most households, doing laundry only once or twice a week is more effective and efficient than doing a load or two every day, and that is because the first step in preparing to do laundry is to accumulate an adequate stock of dirty clothes and linens to wash. It is inefficient and ineffective to run washers and dryers with very small loads; clothes come cleaner if washed in medium or larger loads and if articles of different sizes, large and small, are mixed loosely together in a load. (See chapter 4, “Laundering,” page 56.) This sort of mix will also help prevent the load from becoming unbalanced. (When the load becomes unbalanced, the washing machine may automatically shut down or dance wildly across the floor.) Clothes dry faster, too, if the dryer has at least a medium fill. Moreover, if you wait until a good stock is accumulated, you will have fewer temptations to give some items improper treatment by washing them with a load of dissimilar items.

    On the other hand, the accumulation of laundry should be small enough to be completed in a reasonable amount of time, and each laundry day should be fairly close in time to the last one — a week or less. The longer the dirt stays on fabrics, the harder it is to remove. In many instances, articles should receive interim treatment to prevent permanent staining or discoloration. Dirt, particularly perspiration and many food stains, also weakens fabrics, causing them to deteriorate, fade, or turn yellow. Mildew and odor are more likely to develop if laundr…”

  18. posted by Viv on

    A couple of points:

    -for the person who asks about combo washer/dryers… you don’t want one. We’ve used them in Europe, and they are very slow and don’t dry the clothes in the way that a separate dryer does. You need to quickly grab the stuff and hang it up when the cycle is over
    -I use two sizes of bar mop cloths for dishes – the smaller one for washing, and the larger one for drying. I change these every morning, and more often depending on what I’ve wiped up. They are inexpensive white terry cloths, not pretty, but real workhorses. You can buy them cheaply at restaurant supply stores. I also use white or slightly off-white terry faceloths, change them at least daily, and wash all the kitchen and bath cloths in a small load with bleach once a week with my DH’s white workout tshirts.
    -I then do a load of “flats” – towels and sheets – once a week. Buying them in similar colour families makes this easier.

  19. posted by Lessen Your Laundry Load « Bad Human! Don’t take chemicals from strangers! on

    [...] was reading this article about the average amount of laundry for a family of [...]

  20. posted by timgray on

    I see that the list leaves out problems like teenagers. My teenage daughter changes her clothes from 3 to 5 times a day. What was in fashion at breakfast is out of fashion after school, and it out of fashion for the evening. Plus she uses no less than 2 bath towels and 2 washcloths per day.

    My daughter generates more laundry than my wife and I combined.

  21. posted by Karen on

    Huh. In our house, everybody is responsible for their own laundry once they hit 8 years old and/or are mature enough to learn how to pour detergent and press buttons. My oldest does his own laundry, and so if he runs out of clean underwear, it’s his own fault.

    My husband also does his own laundry, so that again, he has nobody to blame but himself if he’s low on clothes. I do mine and the younger kids’ in one load twice a week, usually, and the sheets and towels as needed. No way do I do a load once a day. We’re a family of five.

  22. posted by EngineerMom on

    I started doing all of my own laundry when I was 12. For the family with the teen daughter who uses that insane amount of towels, washcloths, and clothes, start making her do her own laundry and pay for her own detergent. I can practically guarantee she’ll suddenly learn to hang towels up when she’s done and reuse them at least once.

    To the person so concerned about fecal bacteria remaining on bath towels and “mixing” with the dish towels when washed – our bodies were never intended to be entirely bacteria-free. Your body hosts more bacterial cells than its own cells. Deal with it. Washing your bath towels with your kitchen towels isn’t going to make you sick. All those cleaning products you’re probably sparying around your kitchen are far more likely to be harmful to your health than a few potential stray bacteria.

  23. posted by Gastro888 on

    Laundry is one of the easiest chores to do if you have the machines at home. You can do other chores while a load is running and you can run a load at any time. It’s not that bad; it’s better than cleaning the bathroom! :) Unfortunately, I am forced to use a laundromat. :( The only benefit is that I’m able to do a very large amount of laundry at once. I’d give anything to have my own washer/dryer. It’s easier and much more sanitary.

  24. posted by Taylor at Household Management 101 on

    We are a family of five, and we have a weekly laundry schedule to make sure that we get everything cleaned each week and the piles of dirty laundry do not get too big. I have posted my thoughts on why and how to create a weekly laundry schedule on my blog (click on my name for the link). I also have a place at the bottom of the page for others to share their weekly laundry schedules. I would love for you to check it out, and tell me your schedule, because I think we can all learn from one another.

  25. posted by Amanda @ on

    This is a great question. We have a family of five and a super-capacity front-loading washer and dryer. I think it’s pretty wasteful to divide up by family member (since you can’t really do dark-wash jeans and white t’s together).

    I just do a load each morning. I fold what’s in the dryer and put it away, move the wash into the dryer, and put in another load to wash. It takes about ten minutes a day, so around an hour a week. Since it doesn’t pile up it takes no time to put it all away, and it has really made an unpleasant, cumbersome task into a piece of cake.

    Amanda @ &

  26. posted by Andy on

    My household of two does our laundry once every 2 weeks. We go to a laundromat so it is all done in parallel and it tkaes less than 2 hours including travel and folding.

    So that’s about 1 hour/week. Seems a lot better than the example here.

  27. posted by Candace on

    I have a family of 4 and I used to do a load of laundry every day to keep it from piling up. That did not work for me because I would end up with piles of folded laundry sitting on the dining room table waiting for the next days piles to be added. I finally consolidated and made one day of the week “laundry day”. Now I can wash, sort clean clothes, and put them away all at the same time. In between I will cook meals or watch a movie. This was the perfect answer for me; only one day to think and worry with the laundry! Yeah!

  28. posted by Julie on

    If you have to ask, it means two things: you either are doing too much laundry or you have too much clothing. We are a family of five and I can add the loads up to 5 or 6 a week. There’s no need to separate children’s clothing from adult’s and (ew! some might say), I don’t wash the linens every week. Also, the washer is always full when in use. I do laundry when the baskets are full (even overflowing) or when the kids needs some piece of clothing in particular.

  29. posted by Raymond on

    Imagine the laundry of a 6 person household with two adults and 4 kids two teen agers and two ages 4 & 5 and the 5yo girl changes her clothing hourly and scatters her stuff all over every room in the house. we never seem to catch up.

  30. posted by Mimi R on

    Goodness gracious!

    Four our family of four, we have 2 loads of clothes per week in the summer and 3 loads per week in winter–and that includes towels. We do 1-3 loads of linens, based on whether we’re just washing sheets or comforters, too.

    We have a Cabrio, which holds a TON of clothes, we’re skinny, and pants are worn 2 days. Also, we use one set of towels per person per week (they’re used on a clean body–they’re probably the cleanest thing in the laundry). We’re also skinny!

  31. posted by Rosa on

    We do about 4 loads a week – one or two of clothes & bath towels, one of kitchen towels, washrags, & tablecloths (I go through about 2 a week, and they’re large), and usually something else – one week we’ll have a quilt someone spills on, one week it will be that my partner wiped out on his bike & his outer biking shell is dirty.

    I have a huge high-efficiency washer, though, from my time using cloth diapers. It makes a *big* difference.

    In the summer when line-drying is quick, and right now when we’re using the dryer, I do a load every other day with sometimes two loads in one day. In the fall & spring when I’m line-drying but it takes a long time, I usually end up doing every 2 or 3 days and then using the dryer on an emergency load on the weekend – I’m working on learning to do that, I didn’t extend my line-drying season til this year.

    I kind of miss the laundromat, just doing it one afternoon & having it be done…but I didn’t have as many dirty clothes then, either.

  32. posted by January’s Green Experiment: Line drying clothing | Green Your Apartment on

    [...] experiment starts tomorrow in sync with the new laundry routine I’m implementing as seen at Unclutterer (scroll down to #6 to see the schedule). Thank you Erin for your continuous inspiration! In the [...]

Comments are closed.