I Want to Store a Twin Bed in My Garage. Is There Something I Can Buy to Protect It From Dirt and Ag

Go to a local furniture store & ask them if they could give you a big piece of plastic. The plastic that a mattress comes in, would be perfect & you could tape it closed

1. What will stick plastic to metal?

Go down to the local auto parts store or hardware store, ask one of the folks working there where the JB weld is, I am pretty sure JB weld will adhere plastic to metal, if not, right in that same area should be other adhesives and on the package it should tell you what it will and will not bond

2. What is the best way to do a compost pile?

Sounds like you are doing it ok. Twigs will take forever to break down; you should run those through a chipper/shredder or make biochar with them. You do not need to keep plastic over it unless you live in a very rainy area. The plastic will keep air out and increase the chance of your pile going anaerobic (getting stinky and slimy). You can put any household paper waste in it, pour leftover coffee, tea, cooking water or fish tank water in, add used coffee grounds and tea leaves (or apply these directly to your garden/lawn without composting), stale dog kibble, shrimp/crab shells (bury deep!), expired vitamins, etc. Anything that's edible can go in the pile. I've even composted small dead animals with no difficulty (just bury 'em deep in the pile and they are gone in no time). You do not need to turn it often. After it's been working for a while and things are breaking down nicely, let it sit and finish for a month or two while you start on a new batch. Then you can start using the old batch - if you find anything that you can still recognize for what it used to be, throw it into the new batch to keep decomposing

3. What should we do to prepare ourselves for the coming oil shock?

What we can do is invest in renewable energy. But I know what conservatives are like. They always say "but what are we going to use to make plastic?" and "they are not viable energy sources." But I've seen some researchers who used corn to make plastic and it does not hurt us to develop green technologies so that it can be viable.

4. Will Melting plastic be toxic?

I wouldnt do that... First of all itd be hard to get a surface to hold the plastic, itd be difficult to melt the plastic w/o burning it up... Your best bet would be to buy some glue(nothing big maybe elmers glue) pour it on that and spread it and that will be a good support and make it a bit stronger, just be sure to do the whole thing... then for a nice finish and a chance of making it a weeee bit stronger buy some krylon clear coating and spray the whole thing with that.

5. How can I travel safely with my cat?

What you can do is Make a Big space in your car, put gates around the openings, put plastic on the floor get a small Litter box and put it in the space along with a bed a food bowl, the water bowl might be a little hard cause it can slide, but with that space your cats have a living area


A plastic reed wo not necessarily save you any more money than cane (not wood =p) reeds- and your playing MIGHT be sacrificed. What will save you money is taking care of your reeds. Do not leave them on your mouthpiece to avoid bacteria growth. Be extremely careful with the tip of the so that it does not break. You also may want to rotate the reeds you use (i.e. do not use the same reed in two consecutive play sessions) because this can help make the reed live longer. I play about 12 hours a week, and most reeds last me about 2 weeks. Vandoren tenor reeds are about 3 dollars each reed, therefore it is not a huge expense if you make them last this long. I have, however, tried some synthetic reeds. I've tried BARI brand (yes, they are made for tenor) as well as Legere. I did not like the BARI too much, but the Legere is pretty good- just the one I got was a little hard (next time I will just order a size down). An advantage of plastic (or other synthetic) reeds that is they play well even when dry. This is particularly good for marching band, but some people to prefer the sound and consistency enough that they play them for jazz or concert. However, one plastic reed costs about 16$, which is about the price of a box of 5. A box of 5 can last me about 10 weeks, 2.5 months, and I am sure a plastic reed can last longer, so you could save some money. However, it all comes down to what makes you play best, and for many, good old cane reeds do the trick. If you want to try a plastic, go for it, and then you will have a reliable backup if you decide you do not like it.

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