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The Atlanta painting professionals, the Painting Penguin, talk about what signs you should look out for that indicate whether your home is in need of a repaint job. Failing to address these issues can potentially be incredibly costly, as exposed
30 September 2013 0 View comments Two 'useless' dogs who were abandoned by their owners are now saving some of Britain's most historic homes after being hired by the National Trust to sniff out dry rot. Labradors Sam and Wilson have been specially
Crews recently discovered significant dry rot damage at Madison Elementary School and now Olympia School District officials are hammering out a plan that could involve temporarily relocating students to another site when school resumes next month.
On and off stage, Elspet Gray presented good humour to the world. Possessing distinctive red hair and high cheekbones, she was a sympathetic foil, often cast as wife to her real-life husband Brian Rix during his 15-year run of farces at the Whitehall
T L Renovations">T L Renovations is ready to do just that. “We’ve noticed a trend in homeowners completing projects that need to be done, such as termite repair, or updating older homes built in the 70s or 80s that are need of a little TLC,
I suppose you could describe us as optimistsor me, at leastbecause when my husband and I were crab-walking around in six inches of water in the low-ceilinged cellar of the "vintage" house we'd bought the previous week, I said, "I can't wait to
3 August 2012 Solicitor Polly Grieff knew she had found her future family home the instant she walked through the doorway of Old Manor in the Norfolk village of Saham Toney. She shut her eyes and immediately envisaged her two large sofas in the
Mushrooms may be the culprit behind the shortage of coal on Earth, as scientists claim to have found evidence that shows the arrival of fleshy fungi species may have stopped the formation of coal deposits about 300 million years ago.
Keith Pattison John Chapman's venerable farce has not received any professional attention for over two decades, which does not make it immediately obvious why there should be two productions running concurrently unless, in this jubilee year, theatres
Now scientists believe that the evolution of fungi that 'ate' dead plants may have stopped coal deposits from forming...The evolution of fungi capable of fully digesting plants may have stopped dead plants building up into peat, and then forming coal.