Archive for January, 2018
Hurricanes. They have grown stronger in recent years, possibly due to the effects of global warming. And the effects have been devastating. A quick look at hurricanes in the past year show that. Hurricane Harvey. Killing dozens of people in Houston. Hurricane Irma. Blanketing Florida with its winds and torrential rains.
Are you prepared?
This is a question that many are asking in Florida as they prepare for the next hurricane season. Hurricanes can damage people, property, electric lines, heating lines. They have led to the deaths of the elderly, of children, of men and women. They are significant issues. There are many things to be done to stop the damage.
There are statistics about hurricanes that are worth noting. They cover the spectrum of safety rules and the damages caused b
Sometimes, it can seem like there is a thin line between windows that are in fine shape and windows that need to be replaced. If you have recently bought a home or have been in your home for quite some time, doing a thorough check of all of your windows might not be a bad idea. You might be living in a house that needs new windows without being fully aware of it.
It is often the case that we go through our daily lives and don’t fully consider what our present windows are doing (or not doing, more like) for us. If you take the time to examine the different types of windows throughout your house, you very well might see these three reasons you need to replace your windows.
Bark dust is one of the most common landscaping items used, especially in public areas. You will often find bark dust in residential gardening, playgrounds, and city yards. It is extremely easy to lie and lasts for a long time, with minimal upkeep. If you are considering using barkdust in your exterior project, keep these tips in mind.
Measure the area you need to cover
It is best to first measure the area that you need to cover. You don?t want to run out of bark dust or end up with an area that is not properly covered with bark blowing. Generally speaking, for landscaping applications, a layer of two or three inches of bark dust is recommended. However, if you need additional insulation, such as on a school