Top 3 Considerations When Reading Treadmill Reviews

Written by Kathryn O'Neill

Continued from page 1

I've read so many 'user reviews' on treadmill websites that are clearly NOT written by a normal treadmill buyer.

The lingo smacks of a treadmill salesperson. And while I'm not making any accusations here, when a treadmill buyer writes something like:

"Let's look atrepparttar features ofrepparttar 138518 ABC treadmill and see what they mean to you..."


"The XYZ treadmill offers an Optical Speed Sensor used in combination withrepparttar 138519 PWM motor controller to producerepparttar 138520 smoothest speed changes. The optical eye actually countsrepparttar 138521 revolutions ofrepparttar 138522 motor directly atrepparttar 138523 axle..."

I get just a little bit suspicious.

Ifrepparttar 138524 review sounds a little too much like a treadmill brochure, take it with a grain of salt.

(That doesn't mean thatrepparttar 138525 quality ofrepparttar 138526 treadmill is bad or good, mind you. Just make sure you don't base your decision on those reviews alone.)

#3) Consider this: Flukes DO happen.

Evenrepparttar 138527 BEST treadmill manufacturers sometimes make a dud. Nobody has a 100% customer satisfaction rate ALLrepparttar 138528 time.

And unfortunately, it's usually those people that have had BAD experiences that leave nasty reviews of their treadmills.

They have every right to do this of course. Hopefullyrepparttar 138529 treadmill manufacturers read these reviews and do something about them.

But keep in mind that one bad review doesn't prove it's a low quality brand just as one stellar review doesn't prove it's a high quality brand.

The Bottom Line:

Trust your own decision.

If you've takenrepparttar 138530 time to research treadmills, chances are you know what makes a quality treadmill.

Don't let one person's opinion ruinrepparttar 138531 fun of getting in shape with YOUR choice of home treadmill. Good luck and have fun!

Kathryn O'Neill is chief editor for Treadmill Review.

For more buying tips, weekly sales and brand reviews visit:

Tips On Wearing And Removing Contact Lenses

Written by Lee Dobbins

Continued from page 1

Taking Out Contact Lenses

Again, make sure you wash your hands before taking out your lenses. Dry them off good asrepparttar drier your fingers arerepparttar 138439 betterrepparttar 138440 lenses seem to “stick” to them. Look up and use your index finger to sliderepparttar 138441 lens down torepparttar 138442 outer corner of your eye, arepparttar 138443 same time, bring your thumb up to meetrepparttar 138444 index finger and “pinch”repparttar 138445 lens. It should come right out between your fingers. Use a gently pressure – don’t poke at your eye. Ifrepparttar 138446 lens doesn’t seem to want to move, put some eye drops in your eye to wet it a bit and hopefully this will help you slide it down

Lee Dobbins writes for where you can find information on laser eye surgery and contact lenses. Visit for more on contact lenses.

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