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FLOODED CARPET WHAT TO DO : WHAT TO DO


FLOODED CARPET WHAT TO DO : RED BLACK AND WHITE RUGS.



Flooded Carpet What To Do





flooded carpet what to do






    flooded
  • Become covered or submerged in this way

  • afloat(p): covered with water; "the main deck was afloat (or awash)"; "the monsoon left the whole place awash"; "a flooded bathroom"; "inundated farmlands"; "an overflowing tub"

  • (flood) deluge: fill quickly beyond capacity; as with a liquid; "the basement was inundated after the storm"; "The images flooded his mind"

  • Drive someone out of their home or business with a flood

  • Cover or submerge (a place or area) with water

  • (flood) the rising of a body of water and its overflowing onto normally dry land; "plains fertilized by annual inundations"





    carpet
  • form a carpet-like cover (over)

  • cover completely, as if with a carpet; "flowers carpeted the meadows"

  • A thick or soft expanse or layer of something

  • rug: floor covering consisting of a piece of thick heavy fabric (usually with nap or pile)

  • A floor or stair covering made from thick woven fabric, typically shaped to fit a particular room

  • A large rug, typically an oriental one





    to do
  • disturbance: a disorderly outburst or tumult; "they were amazed by the furious disturbance they had caused"

  • A commotion or fuss

  • Time management refers to a range of skills, tools, and techniques used to manage time when accomplishing specific tasks, projects and goals.

  • A state of a unit of recovery that indicates that the changes by the unit of recovery to recoverable DB2 Universal Database for z/OS and OS/390 resources are indoubt and must be either applied to the DASD media or backed out, as determined by the commit coordinator.











flooded carpet what to do - SEO Expert




SEO Expert Reveals   Everything You Need To Know About Affordable SEO To Get Your Website Flooded With Qualified Traffic


SEO Expert Reveals   Everything You Need To Know About Affordable SEO To Get Your Website Flooded With Qualified Traffic



Web traffic is what website owners really want and many business owners think that if they build a website, they’ll naturally be bombarded with orders. But that rarely happens. With hundreds of millions of websites out there, it’s easy to get lost in the shuffle – unless you know how to get noticed. And In this audio, that’s exactly what you’re going to hear.

Search Engine Optimization, or SEO for short, is the technical term for all the strategies needed to build a strong online presence. It’s an elaborate, but necessary, process that ensures a top page ranking when someone searches for your products or services.

And let’s face it, being on the first page for a keyword search could mean jackpot-like results for your business. That’s the power of SEO. But it’s not an easy process. Search engines like Google use complicated algorithms to rank the relevance of websites. And if you try to shortcut the process with “black-hat techniques,” you could get banned from their searches altogether. So it’s important to get your SEO right, and this audio with an SEO Expert Lori Olson will tell you exactly how to do that.

You’ll Also Hear…
• All about the two different parts of SEO – onpage and offpage – and how to use both to get your website the kind of publicity you want
• How to form partnerships with other websites and build your relevancy with Google
• How search engines work, how to use metatags, and ways to know if you’re indexed properly
• Free Internet tools that will tell you what your page ranking is right now and will also let you spy on your competition
• How to measure everything on your website – yes, there are ways to know who’s there, how long they stay, what they click on, and more
• How to combine social media optimization with your SEO – and take the fast-track to a better page ranking
• All about online press releases, link building, and bidding on keywords

If search engines don’t notice your website, nobody else will either. And since billions of searches are done every day, you can’t afford to guess at how to maximize your online presence, and you don’t need to. Affordable Search Engine Optimization is the proven way to get all the traffic you need. And this audio will tell you exactly how to get started. For a free SEO web site performance report call 858-274-7851

Web traffic is what website owners really want and many business owners think that if they build a website, they’ll naturally be bombarded with orders. But that rarely happens. With hundreds of millions of websites out there, it’s easy to get lost in the shuffle – unless you know how to get noticed. And In this audio, that’s exactly what you’re going to hear.

Search Engine Optimization, or SEO for short, is the technical term for all the strategies needed to build a strong online presence. It’s an elaborate, but necessary, process that ensures a top page ranking when someone searches for your products or services.

And let’s face it, being on the first page for a keyword search could mean jackpot-like results for your business. That’s the power of SEO. But it’s not an easy process. Search engines like Google use complicated algorithms to rank the relevance of websites. And if you try to shortcut the process with “black-hat techniques,” you could get banned from their searches altogether. So it’s important to get your SEO right, and this audio with an SEO Expert Lori Olson will tell you exactly how to do that.

You’ll Also Hear…
• All about the two different parts of SEO – onpage and offpage – and how to use both to get your website the kind of publicity you want
• How to form partnerships with other websites and build your relevancy with Google
• How search engines work, how to use metatags, and ways to know if you’re indexed properly
• Free Internet tools that will tell you what your page ranking is right now and will also let you spy on your competition
• How to measure everything on your website – yes, there are ways to know who’s there, how long they stay, what they click on, and more
• How to combine social media optimization with your SEO – and take the fast-track to a better page ranking
• All about online press releases, link building, and bidding on keywords

If search engines don’t notice your website, nobody else will either. And since billions of searches are done every day, you can’t afford to guess at how to maximize your online presence, and you don’t need to. Affordable Search Engine Optimization is the proven way to get all the traffic you need. And this audio will tell you exactly how to get started. For a free SEO web site performance report call 858-274-7851










76% (14)





Twin occupancy Wendover camp




Twin occupancy Wendover camp





We sleep really well in the back of the pickup truck under a carpeted canopy with sliding screened windows. The mattress is nice and firm, which we both prefer, so getting a good night's sleep is easy and set up time is minutes (move some of the traveling duffle bags from the back to the front or to the side.

June 23 -25, 2010 My wife and I decided to attend the annual fiddlers’ contest in Weiser, Idaho. In the spirit of the “journey” can many times be as enjoyable or more than the “destination”, we decided to take a looping “road trip” to and from the Weiser fiddler’s festival.

Day one we traveled “back roads” to Wendover campground along the Lochsa River on Lolo Pass (the Idaho side). We camped in the back of our pickup truck and really enjoyed our stay. A nice camp host (Bill from Lewiston, Idaho), dropped by and donated a few dry white pine firewood logs to our camp. We returned the nice gesture by dropping some “camp” raspberry and chocolate muffins by for them. Nice people.

Day two we left camp early and backtracked a bit to the trailhead for some nice hot springs. We arrived early and crossed the Lochsa on the pack trail bridge and took the quiet lovely hike up Warm Springs Creek to two large hot springs pool (1.5 mile hike).

We passed the hotter lower pool and settled into the upper “bath warm” clear, sandy bottom hot springs pool. A couple of deer, visiting the area for the minerals in the soil in the area, were our only company.

After our relaxing hot springs soak we hiked out, drove over Lolo Pass. We drove the Salmon, Challis, Stanley, Lowman route and finished the day by getting a cabin for the night.

Day three we drove down the Payette River drainage and over to Weiser, Idaho. We really had a lot of fun at the fiddlers’ festival. We walked, watched blue grass, country singers, and then out to the Weiser High School gym to watch the Grand National Round 2 competition. We got to see 18 of some of the best fiddlers you would ever want to hear play. One of the best, who has won the event several times and I had seen perform on a PBS television show, was a finalist as was his sister.

We watched all 18 compete and my wife enjoyed a bowl of strawberries they were selling at the concession stand at the high school. I LOVE fiddle music and this was the first time I had attended the Weiser competition. I didn’t know quite what to expect, but it was very “audience friendly”. The judges sit in a different room so they don’t see the fiddlers they are judging, nor do they know the name of the fiddler.

After the round 2 competition we watched some of the “young adult” competition, and then we returned to the city center fiddlers’ village venue, to eat a “light” dinner (I went for a BBQ pork sandwich and baked beans).

We left Weiser and crossed below the Brownlee dam, intending to drive up Forest Service road 59 and camp on the upper Imnaha River and drive home via Joseph, Oregon the next day. Driving up Pine Creek in the direction of Halfway, Oregon we could see the evidence of a massive flash flood in the area, so when we arrived FR 59 and saw the “road closed” sign, we weren’t completely shocked.

When we stopped for a short while in Halfway, Oregon a lady showed me aerial photos of the six or so major road washouts caused by the flooding in the area this year. It might take them awhile to open the road again.

Accepting the “change in plans” we drove to Baker City, got on the interstate and headed on home. Fun times…once again.












Pic of the day - A Tale of Two Floods (M'Histoire)




Pic of the day - A Tale of Two Floods (M'Histoire)





The picture for today ought to be the one showing the large horizontal
crack in my foundation. I didn't feel up to that one, so you are
getting this one, as a sequel to Saturday. This was taken to show the
stitching in the tapestry, but as I look at it, I find it as
perplexing as the other one. Is the tree standing and other objects at
a distance behind it? Has the tree fallen, and the boat is tangled in
its branches? I can't tell. The silver threads of the water currents
don't seem to be moving around the tree. Is that by design, or through
oversight? Is there a message subtly implied in the silver threads?

My theme for the day has been looking for silver linings. Several
years back, there was a large flood from the upstairs bathroom. Each
step of the repair process found new problems, needing even more and
bigger repairs. This was at a time when I had plenty of stress
already. I'd been seriously ill more often than not for a couple
years. Lots of pneumonia & bronchitis. Lots of trips to the emergency
room. Other personal stresses. Friends dying. And then this.
Ultimately the plumbing repairs ended up costing around six thousand
dollars. However, as the last step of the repairs, the *plumber* found
a six-inch by 4-inch HOLE in the exhaust pipe for the water heater.
That is why I was so ill all the time - carbon monoxide poisoning.
Chronic, long term, carbon monoxide poisoning. Did the furnace
inspector guy notice it? No. It wasn't a hole in the furnace. And I
hired (obviously) the wrong furnace inspector. So this was ultimately
discovered because of a flood in the upstairs bathroom caused by toys
put down the drain by the children of the previous owners. That is
quite a silver lining, eh? That flood probably saved my life.

Now, what I am going through recently, began with another flood. The
Dundee tornado was June 6th, I think. During that storm my house
suffered both roof and basement damage. We'd gone to the basement for
safety, and while we were looking for chairs to sit on the walls had
started gushing water. Oh, my. It wasn't bad, water only got about an
inch deep in the worst places. Unfortunately, those places were
carpeted and covered three deep with large cardboard boxes of books.
To make a long story short, today workmen removed the panelling along
that wall, and found a long horizontal crack in the wall, well hidden
behind the oak paneling. Between the storage items, stacks of boxes,
bookcase, etc, I would have very likely never noticed this until the
entire wall was dissolving. Right now, it looks like the wall is
mostly still pretty solid, and while I am pretty much completely out
of money, I am hoping that this is early enough in the degeneration to
be fixable without having to remove and replace the entire basement
wall (or worse, the entire basement!). That is one silver lining. What
about the roof? Well, because they had to check out the chimney
following the storm, a patch was found at the edge of the roof where
the squirrels had almost worn through into the attic. If it hadn't
been caught and repaired this summer, I would have had squirrels in my
attic this winter.

Silver threads and silver linings. Lots of silver linings.









flooded carpet what to do








flooded carpet what to do




Potential biogeochemical and ecological development of a flooded tailings impoundment at the Kristineberg Zn-Cu mine, northern Sweden [An article from: Science of the Total Environment, The]






This digital document is a journal article from Science of the Total Environment, The, published by Elsevier in 2004. The article is delivered in HTML format and is available in your Amazon.com Media Library immediately after purchase. You can view it with any web browser.

Description:
The potential short-term (@?10^2 years) and long-term (>10^2 years) biogeochemical and ecological effects of diverting stream water (pH 4.9-6.7) into a limed, flooded tailings impoundment (pH 8-12) were studied by combining geochemical and biological data. In the long-term perspective, the successional development of lakes was used as a natural analogue. Based on the vertical distribution of temperature and total dissolved solids (TDS<0.22 @mm), the impoundment can be characterised as a continuous/discontinuous cold polymictic lake, with holomictic summer circulation. A re-inoculation study indicated that the growth of autotrophic, aerobic bacteria (presumably Acidithiobacillus ferrooxidans) presently is inhibited by the high pH in the impoundment. In a short-term perspective, termination of liming and diversion of stream water into the impoundment will result in a complex interplay between physical, biogeochemical and ecological effects. A reduced vertical mixing of the ~2-m-deep water column, dissolution of calcite and gypsum (compounds of a sludge formed in the impoundment) and an enhanced microbiological activity are major expected effects. The dissolution of calcite may act as a pH buffer and result in metal remobilisation from the sludge. Excluding autochthonous organic matter produced in the impoundment, streamwater input of suspended matter and formation of settling flocculants are expected to result in a sediment accumulation rate of ~1.5 mg cm^-^2 year^-^1 (1.6-3.3 cm/10^2 years). Settling allochthonous organic C (0.15-0.30 mg C cm^-^2 year^-^1) may serve as an oxygen barrier and as a reservoir of organic compounds capable of driving redox reactions. In a long-term perspective, a hydroseral development into a wetland/peatland can be expected, with a bog lake, poor fen or flat bog as final stage. This development presupposes a decreasing pH when liming is terminated and stream water is diverted into the impoundment. It also assumes that the impoundment will be similar to an acidified lake, and that the succession is driven by Sphagnum colonizing the impoundment. If the hydrological conditions/water level is affected (e.g., by climatic changes or a dam failure), a terrestrialization culminating in coniferous forest on peat soil may occur.










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