BATHTUB CLEANING TIPS : CLEANING TIPS

Bathtub Cleaning Tips : Dishwasher Vinegar Clean.

Bathtub Cleaning Tips


bathtub cleaning tips
    cleaning
  • Make (something or someone) free of dirt, marks, or mess, esp. by washing, wiping, or brushing
  • the act of making something clean; "he gave his shoes a good cleaning"
  • make clean by removing dirt, filth, or unwanted substances from; "Clean the stove!"; "The dentist cleaned my teeth"
  • (clean) free from dirt or impurities; or having clean habits; "children with clean shining faces"; "clean white shirts"; "clean dishes"; "a spotlessly clean house"; "cats are clean animals"
  • Remove the innards of (fish or poultry) prior to cooking
    bathtub
  • a relatively large open container that you fill with water and use to wash the body
  • A bath ( or ), bathtub (AmE), or tub (informal) is a plumbing fixture used for bathing. Most modern bathtubs are made of acrylic or fiberglass, but alternatives are available in enamel over steel or cast iron, and occasionally waterproof finished wood.
  • A tub, usually installed in a bathroom, in which to bathe
  • "The Bathtub" refers to the underground foundation area at the site of the World Trade Center and accompanying buildings in New York City. Despite its title, it does not hold any water, rather it keeps water out (from the Hudson River) and acts as a bathtub in reverse.
    tips
  • Predict as likely to win or achieve something
  • (tip) gratuity: a relatively small amount of money given for services rendered (as by a waiter)
  • (tip) cause to tilt; "tip the screen upward"
  • (tip) the extreme end of something; especially something pointed
  • Give (someone) a sum of money as a way of rewarding them for their services
bathtub cleaning tips - American Standard
American Standard 2461.002.020 Cambridge 5-Feet Bath Tub with Right-Hand Drain, White
American Standard 2461.002.020 Cambridge 5-Feet Bath Tub with Right-Hand Drain, White
American Standard 2461.002 Cambridge 5' Bathtub, Right hand outlet, WhiteAt American Standard, it all begins with their unmatched legacy of quality and innovation that has lasted for more than 130 years. It is this tradition of quality and innovation that puts them in three out of five homes in America, as well as, countless hotels, airports, and stadiums. They provide the style and performance that fit perfectly into life, wherever that may be.They have a broad range of bath and kitchen products that are designed to marry style and function with innovative solutions, creating products that simply make life easier.American Standard 2461.002 Cambridge 5' Bathtub, Right hand outlet, White Features:; Americast construction; Glossy porcelain finish; Bathtub only; Right hand drain outlet; Nominal Dimensions: 1524 x 813 x 451mm (60" x 32" x 17-3/4"); Bathing Well Dimensions: 1372 x 660 x 432mm (54" x 26" x 17"); Right hand drain outlet* Image shown may vary by color, finish and or material

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Bathing Abroad
Bathing Abroad
My first apartment in Ukraine had a bathtub with no faucet. Other Americans I knew living in Ukraine complained that their bathrooms didn't have hot water, but mine had no water. When I wanted to bathe I had to get water from the kitchen. I would heat some water in my electric kettle and some more water on the stove, then combine that with some cold water from the sink to give me enough water to bathe. Not enough for an actual bath, that would have been an all day affair trying to get that much warm water. I had to take bucket baths, which generally suck. It's easy enough to lather up, but it is difficult to really rinse all the soap off, particularly from the armpits. Back in America I didn't see bathing to be a chore and bathed everyday, if not more. In that apartment it was every other day at most. I'm sure there are people out there that bathe less than that, but the way I sweat bathing can not be fobbed off. When I went into the capital Kyiv it could be hard to get me out of the shower that was available to Peace Corps Volunteers. That was not my first experience showering abroad. I lived with a host family when I first got to Ukraine. They didn't have running water at all. If you needed water you had to go to the well. And I'm talking about actually lowering a bucket into a well. So it was kind of a lot of trouble to get water and the family didn't trust me to use the well myself (They didn't really trust me to do anything actually. Our trainers told us that a good way to bond with host families was to help with their vegetable gardens. I repeatedly offered to help when I saw they were going out to work on the potato patch, but I was always firmly rejected. I believe they thought I would hurt my neck.) So I always felt guilty about asking to take a bath with the result that I ended up bathing less than them and I just went around stinking (My apologies to my fellow trainees.) When I was transferred to the city of Poltava I actually had hot running water in the bathroom. The temperature could change radically with a slight turn of the knob and the soviet bathtub had seen better days but it was bliss compared to my previous arrangement. That, along with reliable internet available and native speakers of English were enough to cause the number of trips I took into Kyiv to drop from a couple a month to only when I was required to come in. The Japanese take a rather different approach to bathing. Soap is never used in the bath. People are expected to lather and rinse on the bathroom floor. The bath is for a relaxing soak. When I lived in Japan I still went ahead and took showers while standing in the tub, but I couldn't help spraying water everywhere since there was no way to hang a curtain even if I wanted to (OK, there probably was a way to hang up a shower curtain rod and then a curtain, but the possibly of doing that was absolutely never considered.) This frequently led to me having wet socks when I would reenter the bathroom later to brush my teeth. On the weekend I might go ahead and take a long Japanese style soak in the bath. If the town where I was visiting on one of my day trips had a hot spring then I might stop by there. Public baths were considered to be sacred territory. You were expected to be careful to avoid contaminating them with dirt, soap or swimsuits. Generally I avoid public nudity of myself and more importantly other men but I figured a man of my height would make a good showing in Japan (but then I get stage fright, so it kind of evens out). The baths are divided by gender, I'm told that the male sections are frequently much nicer than the female though I have no way to confirm this. Turkey is of course known for its Turkish Baths where in an old marble room you can get a vigorous soapy massage. In Japan if you go somewhere for a soapy massage that means you are going to a brothel. In Turkey it's actually just an old man trying to get you as clean as possible. (Brothels are completely legal in Turkey [unlike Japan]. I suppose it is possible that they offer soapy massages. I don't know and have no intent of finding out.) I've heard coworkers refer to it as “the dreaded massage” but I don't really know what the point of going is if you're not going to get a massage. Some tips on finding a good place; Is there a sign that says “Turkish Bath?” Then you're not at a good place. “Turkish Baths” are for tourists, ideally you just want to go to a “Hamam” to get the true experience. Tip two, if you see a man remove his towel and start masturbating, then you are probably not at a good place. This actually happened to me in Istanbul and I could not leave fast enough. At my last apartment in Turkey I had a small water heater in the bathroom. It was alright for summer months, but in the winter, when the water in the pipes was cold and my apartment unheated, it was lacking. I had to reduce the water pressure to get the heat up a bit, even then showers needed to be quick affairs. At my curre
Frog Bokkeh
Frog Bokkeh
So I cleaned out the bathtub for the ducks yesterday. It was filled with freezing water and as I tipped it out, I soaked a bunch of frogs in the icy water. Of course, they all went into mild shock and froze. I couldn't put the bathtub back down for fear of squashing the frogs, so I spent a minute or so, picking up cold sluggish frogs and moving them out from under the bath. Then of course I had the brilliant idea to relocate them to my vegetable garden. Of course, by the time I had rounded up the frogs into my hand and walked to my garden, the warmth of my hands (even though they were also soaked with icy water) had revived the frogs and they were hopping everywhere. Have you ever tried to walk with a handful of small frogs jumping everywhere? In the end, we made it to the garden with no casualties. I popped them amongst the broad beans and raced inside for my camera. When I came out, only this little one had hung around. She did stay still long enough for me to grab some snaps of her though!

bathtub cleaning tips
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