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Posts by valerie

Garden Time » Post #49

Mon Apr 10, 2017 10:10 in General Talk

By the way, human waste is not a source of fertilizer.

Garden Time » Post #48

Mon Apr 10, 2017 10:09 in General Talk

That's just kind of strange to me. Not totally strange as I do understand poor populations don't
have that.

However, a pipe such as pvc pipe and septic tank is not actually expensive. There are ways to
get around that.

I think I could rig something up myself if I had to.

Simply connect the pvc pipe to the drainage area, whether that be the kitchen sink or else where.
Multiple pipes could be used. They could be connected according to size and if nothing else, plumbers
glue and/or tape. Take a shovel and dig a hole. Purchase a cheap septic could make your
own out of a variety of cheap options such as large barrels, or any old metal type large container. At
the very least, put in rock yourself and concrete mix. Direct the pipes to the hole.

Storry of Real Humans...tasman1 » Post #6

Mon Apr 10, 2017 09:57 in General Talk

That's kind of funny, Nikorj.

I'm old enough to remember cigarette machines in hospitals and the selling of cigarettes in
the hospital gift shop.

Also, I can remember sitting at the nurses station smoking a cigarette. Visitors, patients, etc
would come up to the nurses station and we'd be smoking. Doctors, nurses, everyone smoked
right at the nurses station.

I am trying really hard to remember patients smoking in their rooms and I don't think they could
ever do that.

It was about 1990, I would say, when America really began cracking down on eliminating smoking
from inside businesses. The hospital I worked at, stopped allowing smoking inside....about.....I
think 1993. It was kind of funny because what they did was place a huge tent up on the large patio.
The patio had multiple sitting and often hospital employees would take their food out there to eat, etc.
So then at some point, the hospital put up the big tent and said you can only smoke inside the tent.
You didn't need a cigarette if you went in the tent because it was like walking into a fog....just inhale.

any natural remedies for a mosquito repellent? » Post #32

Mon Apr 10, 2017 09:45 in General Talk

The simplest and most effective is the Avon Skin So Soft oil. It doesn't take much and lasts a very long time.

I'm like 'zerohdcp'. I don't think I have been bitten by a skitter since I was a kid.

homeopathy gaining ground » Post #22

Mon Apr 10, 2017 07:45 in General Talk

I can smell the bull from way over here.

Topic closed.

Garden Time » Post #46

Mon Apr 10, 2017 07:38 in General Talk

Ok. I thought she was referring to UK due to her country symbol, I guess.

any natural remedies for a mosquito repellent? » Post #26

Mon Apr 10, 2017 06:01 in General Talk

I don't think you need to worry about climate change.

We're all going to blow each other up long before an insect does us in.

Garden Time » Post #44

Mon Apr 10, 2017 05:59 in General Talk

I never thought about people in the UK not having septic systems.

I am kind of lost on what you mean in regards to rural area. People in rural areas have septic tanks too.

I do realize that in some areas of third world countries, they may not have indoor plumbing. As a norm,
they don't have dish detergents either and usually they have an out house or one particular area for the
family to do their business.

Cow poo is great for gardens. Human waste, detergents, and other household toxins, not a good
idea to eat it or anything that happens to grow in it.

homeopathy gaining ground » Post #3

Mon Apr 10, 2017 05:44 in General Talk

I guess you could ask Steve Jobs how well it worked for him......IF he were alive.

Pollfish Survey :) » Post #8

Sun Apr 09, 2017 20:24 in Success Stories

tasman1 wrote:
valerie wrote: Meh, show offs! :lol:

I don't think I have gotten any of those at all! Ba Hum Bug!

Maybe fish do not like you , stop fishing and Poll fish will give you a survey

Gotta get bigger nightcrawler. :roll:

Garden Time » Post #36

Sun Apr 09, 2017 20:08 in General Talk

Don't they have septic tanks there?

Garden Time » Post #30

Sun Apr 09, 2017 15:44 in General Talk

Well that is not good.

It's against the law here. However many people in rural areas do the same, just run the line out
into the field or a ditch area.

I wouldn't want to eat anything that came from such a line. Washing detergents, dish detergents,
soaps, etc. Don't eat anything it is watering/feeding.

Pollfish Survey :) » Post #5

Sun Apr 09, 2017 13:35 in Success Stories

Meh, show offs! :lol:

I don't think I have gotten any of those at all! Ba Hum Bug!

any natural remedies for a mosquito repellent? » Post #8

Sun Apr 09, 2017 13:31 in General Talk

I don't seem to have any problems with mosquito's here and rarely see one.

However, If I go fishing or camping around here, lake areas, there is often mosquito's.

At home, if I sit out on the patio or balcony at night, I light a large citronella candle. It keeps most
any insects at bay. No, they don't really have an odor when lit. If you place your nose up to the candle
when not lit, you can smell the citronella. I can't really describe the aroma but doesn't smell bad to me.
Like I said, once they are lit, you don't really smell anything.

Something kind of new that I really like is the bracelets. Tic's are the worry here for me. Lyme disease.
If I am going to work outside in the leaves, or woods, I like to put the bracelets on my wrists and on my
ankles. They really do work. I've been using them for a few years.

Another product that people swear by and that I used for many years when camping and such is an
'Avon' product called 'Skin So Soft'. We would take a bottle of the SSS oil camping but before that,
I would take a bath and put a capful in my bath water. It works plus you smell real nice in addition
to keeping skin soft.

You can buy the citronella oil. I have some little carrier oil bottles of it and that is not a pleasant
smell because it is the pure oils. You could pour some in an aroma diffuser.

Garden Time » Post #28

Sun Apr 09, 2017 13:20 in General Talk

It would just depend on what the information says.

Some stuff is heat tolerant and drought tolerant and other stuff isn't.

Toss the seeds in the dirt and see if they come up. :lol:

YES to CLIXSENSE!!! » Post #3

Sun Apr 09, 2017 13:18 in Your Stats

One more thing, it would be a good idea to read. This is the 'STATS' sub forum and you have
not posted your Stats.

YES to CLIXSENSE!!! » Post #2

Sun Apr 09, 2017 13:17 in Your Stats

Let me ask you something. In fact, allow me to ask you a few things.

1. Why are you spamming ClixSense members? They are already members so why would you post your ClixSense links here?

2. You have made a claim that I can make $100 a day here without effort for free. Well, if that is so, why is it that you have only made .8 cents and why I have never made $100 a day here in my over ten years of being here?

CHANGE your advertising with honesty because false claims can be cause for dismissal as well as spam.

healthy world » Post #35

Sun Apr 09, 2017 13:10 in General Talk in Cancer has ALWAYS as far as we know, been with us. Long BEFORE 'modernization'.

That is what this topic claims, which is unfounded.....that cancer is due to modernization and I say NO
it is NOT.

If you know what cancer is, you know it is abnormal cell growth. So simple yet so destructive and
difficult to stop.

You said 'Radiation'. Would you call the SUN modernization? Skin melanoma's is at the top of
cancers and people die every year. Is that some sort of modern thing? Well absolutely not unless
you are a fair skin person that has spent hours daily in a 'modern' tanning bed.

If the topic started wanted to get technical about it, I can say simply the opposite... MODERNIZATION
has led to the REDUCTION of Cancer.

This is mostly an oxymoron topic. The TRUTH and FACTS of the matter is that cancer always has been
and not just in human animals but in other animals too.

Did you know more Africans die of cancer than any other population? Hmmmm is that due to modernization?
Are they prone to more modernization that other races?

Garden Time » Post #26

Sun Apr 09, 2017 12:57 in General Talk

It probably doesn't matter where the seeds are sold, per se.

That is why I said to look at the instructions on the seed packets. Usually the seeds packets should
relay 'full sun', 'plant at 1/4 inch', 'drought tolerant', 'space 6 inches', etc.

Garden Time » Post #24

Sun Apr 09, 2017 11:12 in General Talk

It depends on the seeds. Seed packets have instructions on them. At least the ones sold in the USA do.

I try to stay away from 'monsanto' seeds.

If you have the organic seeds, when your veggies/fruit are harvested, you can save some of the seeds
for next years planting.
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