When it comes to myths about your home, numerous ones abound. With everything from myths about plumbing to myths about how to take care of your lawn, it seems like there are more myths about home care than there are about Greek gods! When it comes down to it, however, there seems to be an extreme proliferation of myths about insulation. These range from anything from myths about insulation causing dampness to your home to myths about an inability to insulate older homes.
Septic systems with tanks and drainage fields are common in rural areas. In most country areas, it is too expensive to lay sewage pipes to accommodate all homes in a town or city. If your home has a septic tank, then you likely know about maintenance practices. A yearly inspection by septic services is required to make sure the septic tank does not contain any cracks or leaks, and the sludge will also be measured so a timely cleaning or pumping can be scheduled.
Light towers are indispensable to oilfield rental operations because they permit the time-sensitive work of mineral extraction to carry on around the clock. However, like any piece of lighting equipment, from a flashlight to a stadium floodlight and everything in between, light tower bulbs will eventually fail and require replacement. Replacement isn't complicated, but it isn't as casual as changing a table lamp bulb in your home; that's why you should understand the correct procedure for changing these high-wattage, metal-halide bulbs.
A line from a famous Robert Frost poem says, "good fences make good neighbors", but it is equally true that a bad fence can make angry neighbors. That's why if you are interested in building a fence, then you should be extra cautious to locate and mark the boundary lines before starting the project. Otherwise, you may end up having to tear down and rebuild a misplaced fence, which is a costly hit to your pocketbook.
While the average home may only need a single well to supply all the family's water needs, a busy farm needs thousands of gallons a day in peak production. Even the deepest well in an area with plenty of ground water usually fails to provide enough water all by itself. Installing multiple wells provides more water, and it also shortens the distance between the water source and your crops or livestock.