Putting carpet on concrete floor - Langenwalter carpet cleaning

Putting Carpet On Concrete Floor

putting carpet on concrete floor
    concrete floor
  • We use 3500 psi concrete with fibermesh reinforcement, vapor barrier, and expansion joints.  We also offer aprons, sidewalks, and other concrete you need poured while the truck is there.
  • Try to hit a golf ball into a hole by striking it gently so that it rolls across the green
  • put option: the option to sell a given stock (or stock index or commodity future) at a given price before a given date
  • putt: hitting a golf ball that is on the green using a putter; "his putting let him down today; he didn't sink a single putt over three feet"
  • put into a certain place or abstract location; "Put your things here"; "Set the tray down"; "Set the dogs on the scent of the missing children"; "Place emphasis on a certain point"
  • form a carpet-like cover (over)
  • A floor or stair covering made from thick woven fabric, typically shaped to fit a particular room
  • A thick or soft expanse or layer of something
  • A large rug, typically an oriental one
  • rug: floor covering consisting of a piece of thick heavy fabric (usually with nap or pile)
  • cover completely, as if with a carpet; "flowers carpeted the meadows"

Hanham Bristol BS15
Hanham Bristol BS15
Postcard showing the Wesley mount, The Maypole Inn and the historic Blue bowl. Devil's Dye Winifred Brasier recalls the houses in which the children of the time grew up: In the older houses of Hanham, not everyone had 'mod cons'. Cooking was often done in and on a black range, heated by coal. No bathrooms either, so a tin bath was filled with hot water in front of a lovely coal fire. The fact that the bath had to be also emptied, the fire tended and range kept spick and span with brushes, black lead and elbow grease, couldn't diminish the luxury of it. Carpets were the exception rather than the rule. Lino, rugs and rag rugs were the floor coverings in the 20's. Rugs were taken outside and shaken, large ones put over the washing line and beaten. Lino was washed and polished. Washing machines were unheard of for poor families. The rich had a primitive form of one, as can be seen in the 'Georgian House' in Bristol. Older houses usually had an extension built on which housed coal supplies, also a built-in brick boiler. To start wash day, this boiler was filled with cold water, no taps attached and no running hot water. A fire was lit in the approximate place under the boiler. Previous to the actual washing, clothes would be put to soak in warm soapy water and worked on with a 'dolly'~ This was a bell shape of metal on the end of a long handle and one pumped with this on to the clothes to expel any dirt. A soft scrubbing brush and a bar of soap was then used to finish off. After the boiling of whites they were then 'blued' and starched. When modern washing powders were introduced my grandmother would have nothing to do with them, she called them 'Devil's Dye'. A Boy's Memories Jack Britton recalls some vivid memories from childhood: My lasting memory of those years 'New Year's Eve, lying in bed trying to keep awake, waiting for midnight, to hear Albert Jones the butcher, and opposite, Bert Billett the grocer. Where the Co-op self-service now stands, they would each have an empty biscuit tin and would throw them to each other across the street, welcoming in the New Year. Then I went to sleep when all was quiet, dreaming of what the New Year would bring. Sadly, this all ended with the outbreak of war in September 1939. No welcoming in the New Year, no bells to be rung, or biscuit tins to be thrown at each other. Playing Around The following tape-recorded recollections give some of the flavour of childhood in those times: Between the wars, one of our favourite past-times was to stand on top of the cliffs, above the old quarry works quite close to where Hanham spoil heaps were, and to make home-made bombs by screwing large bolts to get a nut in the middle and the gunpowder in the middle of that, the main contents of a number of fireworks, and we used to drop them from the top to the bottom on to the concrete roofed buildings, that was connected with the stoneworks of the old colliery, and it used to cause massive explosions there. And that was one of the favourite past-times, I think the distance there is about a hundred feet. But as far as the colliery is concerned, I can still visualise the pithead buildings on Hanham colliery, with big wheels and winding houses. Another favourite pastime for children was to follow funerals down to Greenbank Cemetery from where we lived at Two Mile Hill, and I remember on one occasion I followed a funeral from somebody that died in our road to the Greenbank Cemetery, and then got lost, and we couldn't find our way back again, and we had to be brought home by the undertakers. River Drownings To the right of where the Hundred Steps is now, I can remember quite vividly that between the wars this was a very popular playground for people of all ages, down on the river about there. And one of the highlights for all the local children was to see the bodies being pulled out; there was always drownings there in the summer and quite a lot of schoolchildren lost their lives and so forth. The life-saving hooks was constantly in use throughout the summer, you know, and I can remember seeing quite large numbers of people over at Beese's Tea Garden, that was very popular. There was an awful lot of boating on the river, in fact, later on, I used to, with my friends, hire boats and would row all the way up to Conham. Butler Tar My own memories are of the old Butler Tar works down at Conham. I remember that was another favourite stamping ground for the kids between the wars, and we used to stand there watching the tar being made, and I can remember large lagoons of tar actually in the yards. And they used to have a series of pipes that used to take it across from one side of the road to the other, and it was always a very hot, smelly, sticky place throughout the summer. I can remember, as far as the old Hanham colliery was concerned, the big shale tips that used to fall and go right down to the river, and there was also the remains of gantries where they used to take the co
After paint & flooring #2
After paint & flooring #2
Background: A Tempe YMCA Board Member has been diagnosed with brain cancer and is undergoing treatment. Between surgeries and chemo treatments, this board member has made it her mission to secure donations to “makeover” the Teen Center. It was formerly a pre-school room and needed paint, flooring, age-appropriate games, furniture and activities. The Y has seen a large increase of kids coming to the Y after school who need a supervised alternative to going home alone and it is the goal of the Y to make this room an attractive place where they will want to hang out. After securing all donations, we just needed the labor to get the project done. The Kiwanis Club of Tempe offered to complete the project for the Kiwanis One Day Service Project! (The Board member went into surgery on the 8th of April and we are going to surprise her at the next board meeting with the finished room!) 24 members & friends arrived at 8:00am on Saturday April 10 and cleaned, taped the walls/windows/doors, painted, installed, etc. all day long! You can see the difference from the ugly blue paint and industrial concrete floor to a warm green and wood laminate flooring and carpet. New couches have been donated in addition to a pool table, air hockey table, video game (Dance, Dance Revolution), foosball, etc. I have included a few pictures; BEFORE, During work & AFTER (the after picture doesn’t have all the furniture and everything put back in place, just shows what the club did; paint and flooring) A great project for a great cause!

putting carpet on concrete floor
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