Bathroom Support Rails | Grab Bars | Shower Grab Bars – ON SALE

michael jhon

The vast majority of home accidents occur in the bathroom. With over 70% of accidents taking place in 
this often slippery and wet environment, bathroom safety should be of utmost importance to everyone. 
Some modifications to this room might be in order for aging individuals, or for those who are disabled due 
to injury or illness. One of the easiest and inexpensive ways to accomplish this is through the use of 
strategically placed bathroom support rails. Utilizing support rails for the toilet, shower and bathtub can 
help prevent the next accident statistic. 

What Types of Bathroom Support Rails are Available?

Bathtub, Shower and Bathroom Support Rails
The most commonly used grab bars are used for the bathtub, shower and bathroom walls. Because getting
in and out of a slippery bathtub is challenging for any individual regardless of ability or non-ability,
installing some kind of safety rails is a good idea

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Companion Plants for Tomatoes in Your Vegetable Garden

michael jhon

Companion Plants for Tomatoes in Your Garden

You may have heard the term companion plants or companion planting but what exactly does that mean and what are companion plants for tomatoes in your vegetable garden? What about plants to avoid planting near tomatoes? We have the answers to all of your “how to” gardening questions here.

wheelbarrow outside stock

What are Companion Plants?

Companion plants are plants that help each other out in your garden. Whether it’s improving the health and harvest of nearby plants, helping provide support, shade, or even act as natural pest repellent – there are plenty of ways companion planting can be beneficial.

You can specifically use companion planting methods as a natural biological pest control or use with targeted efforts to improve yields during harvest. If you’re starting from seed I highly recommend using Etsy to buy your vegetable garden seeds.

Plants that do not act as companion plants may overuse a certain mineral that

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What It’s Like to Work in a Kitchen – Restaurant Back of the House

michael jhon

Dan Gentile/Thrillist

A healthy restaurant ecosystem has many components: a charming front-of-house team, cunning managers, and a motley crew of underpaid misfits that are actually cooking your food.

Unless you’ve worked in a kitchen, it’s hard to understand the chaotic dance of a dinner rush. Coded language, constant personality clashes, and thick-as-blood camaraderie are side dishes to every entree you’ve ever ordered.

To turn the world of cooks into an open kitchen, we asked back-of-house staff from around the country to enlighten us on some of the things that they’re always having to explain to their friends who they only get to hang out with on Monday nights.

butter
Dan Gentile/Thrillist

Salt and butter are everywhere

But always unsalted butter. Also, half-sticks of butter look downright cutesy compared to 1lb blocks.
 

Cooks don’t get tipped out

If you’re going by the book, it’s illegal to force employees to pool tips for

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