A new £50 million holiday village is set to rise in the center of Wales designed specifically for well off Chinese travelers. The village located a few minutes from Llandeilo in Carmarthenshire will...
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> ** > > > brian ganoe wrote: > > Please change my email to: Rockman1949@embarqmail.com > > Thanks! > > > Brian, I can't change your email... you have to using your yahoo ID and > password. > > Hunter > > >
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> I have some a/s vent parts available as well as a 12v pressure pump. > They were removed from a '62 Safari. > I hooked the pump to 12v source but nothing happened. Not sure if bad > switch or compressor froze up. > The vents have both inside & outside frames, there are 2 lifters, one > works & the other needs work. One screen & one vent cover are included. > I have no need & before I take them to the scrap yard, I'm offering them > to the first person that would like to have them. You pay only shipping & > they're yours. I'm in N Texas just north of Dallas. I'll ship them > anywhere you want to pay shipping for. Shipping only, no handling charges. > Contact me off list at the e-mail address below. We'll discuss shipping & > payment there. > email@example.com > > JD > > > > ------------------------------------ > > To unsubscribe from this group, go to > http://www.groups.yahoo.com/group/AirstreamList/ and unsubscribe. To > suspend delivery while traveling, simply change the delivery option to No > Mail-Web only. > > This site is not sponsored by or affiliated in any way with Airstream Inc, > Thor Inc, or the WBCCI. > > > Yahoo! Groups Links > > >
I have some a/s vent parts available as well as a 12v pressure pump. They were removed from a '62 Safari. I hooked the pump to 12v source but nothing happened. Not sure if bad switch or compressor froze up. The vents have both inside & outside frames, there are 2 lifters, one works & the other needs work. One screen & one vent cover are included. I have no need & before I take them to the scrap yard, I'm offering them to the first person that would like to have them. You pay only shipping & they're yours. I'm in N Texas just north of Dallas. I'll ship them anywhere you want to pay shipping for. Shipping only, no handling charges. Contact me off list at the e-mail address below. We'll discuss shipping & payment there. firstname.lastname@example.org
Okay, I promised an up date when I got the DirectLink brake controller installed. The installation is very easy and straight forward if you already have the four wire Delphi harness and connector (same thing the Prodigy controller used). It determines the make of vehicle and type of trailer brakes it's connected to. I've only logged about 110 miles towing with it, and so far no problems. It doesn't seem quite as smooth as the Prodigy controller was but I'm still fine tuning this one. I like the trigger (in stead of a panic button) and the color readout is a nice touch. I don't need that trans temperature read out as my truck already has that. The braking is truly proportional even when backing up. The display has three brightness levels but the brightest is too bright at night and the mid level is too dim in the daytime (I'm getting very nit picky here). Bottom line… I like it but I'm not sure I'd pay the full price for one if I already had something that was working satisfactorily. I lucked into a bargain price and I like to try new electronic devices (a trait left over from my previous life). I'll post additional comments as I gain experience with it.
Tony 2000 Airstream Classic 28' 2009 Chevy Duramax / Allison
We have been trying and trying to spray water up the area that water comes out of in the toilet and cleaned as far up as I could on the nozzle.
Was getting ready to find a Walmart to get a spray bottle and more vinegar (we haven't used any yet). Went in to the bathroom and it unplugged this time. Woo Hoo!!
Still may try to run some vinegar through it as we know it is getting lime with so many different city / rural water systems. A new place at least once a week from NY to CA.
Thank you all so much for your help. Paul
--- In AirstreamList@yahoogroups.com, Hunter Hampton <airstreamingypsy@...> wrote: > > airstreamtwo wrote: > > I don't know; I have taken off the hose in the back of the toilet and there is no filter there. But I can't get to the one on the inside of the bowl. > > > > Wonder if there is a way to break this free... > > > Vinegar..... maybe fill your hose with it and run it trough the water > lines? > > I think Rick meant a filter on your hose. > > I used to have hard water problems, then started only filling my water > tank with city water, just using it not the hose, and it solved the > problem. > > Hunter <- wishes she had water >
airstreamtwo wrote: > I don't know; I have taken off the hose in the back of the toilet and there is no filter there. But I can't get to the one on the inside of the bowl. > > Wonder if there is a way to break this free... > Vinegar..... maybe fill your hose with it and run it trough the water lines?
I think Rick meant a filter on your hose.
I used to have hard water problems, then started only filling my water tank with city water, just using it not the hose, and it solved the problem.
Driving in India – An Experience like No Other | You’re finally here–the mystical, magical land of India–and now it’s time to hit the open road. Yet it’s not so open, and there are a variety of road hazards present that a driver may not encounter anywhere else. What appears as a chaotic mess of traffic can often be intimidating to drivers who are new to this country, but any driver can conquer the Indian roads simply by being aware of his surroundings and knowing some of the basic rules of the road.
In the United States, drivers have been taught time and time again to yield to pedestrians. In India, this is simply not the case. There are hundreds of cars and hundreds of pedestrians on the road at the same time; and it’s not the pedestrians who have the right of way. If you see people trying to cross the street, you should not stop to let them pass. This is a surefire way to get rear-ended in the busy Indian streets. All pedestrians know to only cross the street when traffic is clear or moving slowly, so while you should take care not to hit any pedestrians, do not go to great lengths to stop for them, either.
When driving in India, you must understand the role of the car horn. In the United States, the horn is a way to tell other drivers that you are angry or upset with them, but in India it can mean happiness, excitement, romance or anger. So don’t automatically throw up that middle finger when someone lays on his horn behind you; he might be telling you something different from what you think.
Be sure to keep an eye out for rickshaws on the Indian roads. These three-wheeled taxis drive as if they own the entire road, but if you crash into one of them, the results could be dangerous. It is important to exercise caution when you see a rickshaw because there are often many children piled into one rickshaw on their way to school for the day.
Other hazards to keep an eye out for are the public buses. These buses often give out free passes during rush hour, so passengers hang on to the bus and, subsequently, one another to grab a free ride. Avoid driving by public buses if possible, but if you must, then maintain a width of at least three people away from the bus itself.
Driving in India might be a little intimidating, but it’s also fun. Be sure to take your vehicle in for its regular oil change before you hit the road, and have high quality motor oil like Mobil fully-synthetic oil put in the engine. Mobil synthetic engine oil will ensure that your vehicle will run smoothly through the not-so-smooth Indian streets. It will keep your vehicle safe and sound amid the chaos that is the public roadways of India.