The Top 10 Reasons to Purchase a New Airplane rather Than Used

Written by Pat Redmond


"I'd really like a brand new aircraft, but wouldn't I be better off just finding a good, clean used aircraft?" Read on to learnrepparttar top 10 reasons to purchase new rather than used equipment.

1. You want to ownrepparttar 116298 latest in TECHNOLOGY.

Multi-function displays, GPS, weather uplink. . . These are just a few ofrepparttar 116299 tools available to pilots ofrepparttar 116300 new aircraft. It won't be long before this equipment will berepparttar 116301 "norm." www.bendixking.com/

2. You want to ownrepparttar 116302 latest in SAFETY.

Each year, new features increaserepparttar 116303 safety of flying and of our aircraft. Why not haverepparttar 116304 best you can get?

3. You wantrepparttar 116305 "hassle free" upkeep thatrepparttar 116306 2 year warranty provides.

You want everything to work, and you want hassle free maintenance, right? Your warranty will give you that peace of mind andrepparttar 116307 dollar savings that go along with a 2 year warranty. Joinrepparttar 116308 TeleClass: "The Care and Feeding of your New Cessna Aircraft" by clicking onrepparttar 116309 following link: www.airplanenoise.com

4. You want to berepparttar 116310 1st to fly your new airplane.

Most trips pale in comparison torepparttar 116311 trip torepparttar 116312 factory to bring home your new aircraft! Berepparttar 116313 first to see and fly your airplane! www.airplanenoise.com/great_trips.htm

5. You want to know howrepparttar 116314 airplane's been flown and howrepparttar 116315 engine's been broken in.

There are no suprises when you've beenrepparttar 116316 one flying and breaking in your airplane. You can baby your airplane like no one else can!

Gardening With BNT

Written by Terry Regling


******************************************************************************************* "Gardening With BNT"

Your source for gardening ideas including composting tips, pest control tips, attracting beneficial insects and other garden helpers, tips on growing vegetables, annuals and perennials, and much, much, more.

October 1, 2003 Volume 1, Issue 1

Bill and Terry (BNT) Regling, Editors editors@bntscountryparadise.com

*******************************************************************************************

By subscription only! Welcome to your next issue of "Gardening With BNT." You are receiving this newsletter because you requested a subscription. Unsubscribe instructions are atrepparttar end of this newsletter.

******************************************************************************************* IN THIS ISSUE *******************************************************************************************

=> Four Tips for Designing Your Beds => Guest Column: Compostingrepparttar 116297 Easy Way => Garden Tool Nook => Hot Tips => Garden Nook => Be a Weed Eater => Reader's Questions => From Our Readers

*******************************************************************************************

This newsletter is brought to you by www.bntscountryparadise.com

*******************************************************************************************

FOUR TIPS FOR DESIGNING YOUR BEDS

****************************************************************************************** 1. Plants with opposite textures, shapes and/or forms should by planted next to each other in your bed. They compliment each other better than having all ofrepparttar 116298 same kinds of flowers in one bed.

2. Keep track of which plants retain good foliage throughoutrepparttar 116299 season. You can plant them next to other plants that look scraggily after blooming.

3. Plan a focal point for each month that catchesrepparttar 116300 eye with bright color, shape or form.

4. Allow enough space for each plant to grow. Leave about 1 1/2 square feet around each plant. If your garden looks sparse beforerepparttar 116301 perennials bloom, plant some annuals to fill it in. But be careful of what you plant, some annuals can grow very large.

******************************************************************************************* Try Plow & Hearth for

Gifts forrepparttar 116302 home, hearth, yard, & garden

*******************************************************************************************

GUEST ARTICLE: COMPOSTING THE EASY WAY by Michael J. McGroarty

******************************************************************************************* Click here to visitrepparttar 116303 freeplants.com home page.

Click here to sign up for Mike McGroarty's FREE Gardening Newsletter!

Having an ample supply of good rich compost isrepparttar 116304 gardeners dream. It has many uses, and all of those uses will result in nicer plants. However, composting can be time consuming and hard work. I place a reasonable value on my time, so spending hours and hours turning compost piles doesnít qualify as a worthwhile exercise, at least in my book. Nonetheless, I do compost, but I do so on my terms.

I built two composting bins. Each bin is five feet wide, five feet deep, and four feet high. I builtrepparttar 116305 bins by sinking 4Ē by 4Ē posts inrepparttar 116306 ground forrepparttar 116307 corners, and then nailed 2 by 4ís and 1 by 4ís, alternating onrepparttar 116308 sides. I left 2Ē gaps betweenrepparttar 116309 boards for air circulation. The 2 by 4ís are rigid enough to keeprepparttar 116310 sides from bowing out, and in between each 2 by 4 I used 1 by 4ís to save a little money. The bins are only 3 sided, I leftrepparttar 116311 front ofrepparttar 116312 bins open so they can be filled and emptied easily.

I started by filling just one ofrepparttar 116313 bins. I put grass clippings, dried leaves, and shrub clippings inrepparttar 116314 bins. I try not to put more than 6Ē of each material on a layer. You donít want 24Ē of grass clippings inrepparttar 116315 bin, you should alternate layers of green and brown material. If necessary, keep a few bags of dry leaves around so you can alternate layers of brown waste and green waste. When we root cuttings we use coarse sand inrepparttar 116316 flats, so when itís time to pullrepparttar 116317 rooted cuttings out ofrepparttar 116318 flats,repparttar 116319 old sand goes onrepparttar 116320 compost pile. In or little backyard nursery we also have some plants in containers that do not survive. Rather than pulling repparttar 116321 dead plant andrepparttar 116322 weeds out ofrepparttar 116323 container, and then dumpingrepparttar 116324 potting soil back onrepparttar 116325 soil pile, we just dump repparttar 116326 whole container inrepparttar 116327 compost bin, this adds more brown material torepparttar 116328 mix, and is a lot easier than separatingrepparttar 116329 soil andrepparttar 116330 weeds.

Oncerepparttar 116331 bin is full,repparttar 116332 rules of composting say that you should turnrepparttar 116333 material inrepparttar 116334 bin every few weeks. There is no way that I have time to do that, so this is what I do. I pack as much material inrepparttar 116335 bin as I can, before I start fillingrepparttar 116336 second bin. I pilerepparttar 116337 material as high as I possibly can, and even let it spill out in front ofrepparttar 116338 bin. Then I cover allrepparttar 116339 fresh material with mulch or potting soil, whatever brown material I can find. Then when Iím out working inrepparttar 116340 garden I set a small sprinkler on top ofrepparttar 116341 pile and turn it on very low, so a small spray of water runs onrepparttar 116342 material. Since I have a good water well, this doesnít cost me anything, so I let it run for at least two hours as often as I can. This keepsrepparttar 116343 material damp, andrepparttar 116344 moisture will cause repparttar 116345 pile to heat up, which is what makesrepparttar 116346 composting action take place.

Once I haverepparttar 116347 first bin completely full, I start usingrepparttar 116348 second bin. Asrepparttar 116349 material inrepparttar 116350 first bin starts to break down, it will settle, andrepparttar 116351 bin is no longer heaped up, so I just keep shovelingrepparttar 116352 material that I piled in front ofrepparttar 116353 bin, up on top ofrepparttar 116354 pile, until allrepparttar 116355 material is either inrepparttar 116356 bin, or piled on top ofrepparttar 116357 heap. Then I just leave it alone, except to water it once in a while. The watering isnít necessary, it just speedsrepparttar 116358 process.

Because I donít turnrepparttar 116359 pile, I canít expect all of repparttar 116360 material to rot completely. The material inrepparttar 116361 center is going to break down more thanrepparttar 116362 material onrepparttar 116363 edges, but most of it does breakdown quite well.

The next step works great for me because Iíve got a small nursery, so I keep a pile of potting soil on hand at all times. But you can really dorepparttar 116364 same thing by just buying two or three yards of shredded mulch to get started, and piling it up near your compost bins. If you do this, you will always have a supply of good compost to work with.

Cont'd on page 2 ==>
 
ImproveHomeLife.com © 2005
Terms of Use