Dog Rescue & Dog Adoption - Saving Grace Animals for Adoption, NC. Serving the Wake Forest, Raleigh, Durham areas in NC. - Saving Grace Rescue & Adoption is a not-for-profit organization that dedicates it time and service to rescuing and placing dogs into good homes. These dogs would otherwise be euthanized or mistreated. We encourage you to look over our site and see if there is a member of your family awaiting you.
Country: 126.96.36.199, North America, US
City: -111.8906 Arizona, United States
We have had the hardest time finding a table chair that will fit our dining room table. All because of the skirt! We purchased our table from Crate and Barrel and it has a 3" skirt. We liked the style, but never thought we would run into the problem of not finding a hook on table chair that would fit it. Well, we did. We looked at the lobster, the meeto and finally we found this one. It is a tight fit, but it works and that is why we love it.
Good case too bad the phone was recalled. I need to get a refund on it considering I no longer have the phone but no response from Spigen on the refund request.
Bought the Fitbit Flex a few weeks ago and just love it. So motivating and easy to sync to MyFitnessPal as well.
This stuff works great! Do you use an open box of baking soda in your refrigerator to keep odors from forming? Same concept here. Although many use it during boat or RV storage, I use it every summer in my boat as well. When the boat is not in use it is sealed up with the mooring cover making the interior a perfect place for condensation cycles that allow mildew to form. This product effectively reduces the humidity in this confined space eliminating condensation cycles in that space which can cause corrosion of metal parts and odors related to the formation of mildew. I place a single container in the space between the cabin sole (Interior floor of boat) and outer hull (Inside bilge/storage area) and let it absorb any moisture caused by high humidity or the storage of damp items in that space. I generally go through about 3 of these containers in one season (4 months). I don't see any reason why it would also not work in the main cabin area for those with larger boats and "Cutty"or "weekender" style boat cabins. It is an odorless solution to eliminate high humidity on confined spaces. This is a very cheap solution to keep odors and mildew at bay in confined spaces that get little or no natural air circulation.
Epic! You cannot really beat this price! Also, I love spicy food and this Salsa is perfect. Not too spicy just enough to leave a zing in my mouth. You get a lot in this jug. Way too much for me to use all in couple weeks. So be prepared to use it fast. Luck ally I save my old glass jars so i filled them and stuck with salsa and stuck them in the freezer for later.
Though it was fairly labor-intensive, this product transformed a really worn-out tub. When I was finished, it looked brand new, with a smooth and even, lustrous finish. I spent almost two hours carefully cleaning my 70 year old steel tub--it was worn away to the metal in spots, and had chips, scratches, rust, and adhesive non-slip decals. In other words, it was in really bad shape. I sanded it with 100-grit paper on my belt sander, then cleaned it carefully with CLR and Barkeeper's Friend, then finished it with another 220-grit sanding. Even after two hours, I still found little areas of soap scum and grout... My advice to everyone: Plan to spend a LOT of time cleaning the tub. Also, tape carefully, as you would for a painting job. You want to be able to go all the way to the edge, and even build up a little epoxy at the corners and angles, which you can only do if you've carefully taped. The epoxy itself went on very easily. I did three coats in about four hours, waiting around an hour between each coat. (That's the label recommendation, and I found it to be accurate--an hour to dry between coats.) When finished, I still had a few tablespoons left over, which I'll throw out, as the pot life is seven hours. (Not six, as several people have said here.) So there's ample product for three coats in a standard bathtub in poor condition. I exclusively used 4-inch foam rollers, and went through 2 or 3 foam covers per coat. Since the epoxy is sticky and dries fast, the foam rollers must be pristine, otherwise they shed foam. (If you do get a piece of foam in the paint, just remove it carefully and carry on... It doesn't matter.) The foam rollers have rounded ends, which I used to to those areas in the tub that were left a little thin by the roller (corners). I didn't find the odor so terrible as others did. Hm... Bits of advice: Make the first coat very thin--cover everything, but RESIST THE URGE to touch up. That's what subsequent coats are for. Short strokes in one direction are best. The epoxy is self leveling, and I filled some dents and chips using the epoxy, and it looks great, you can't tell where the chips were. (The label tells you to repair the chips with another product, but if you sand them well and then "pool" the epoxy a little, you'll get a nice finish.)