DISHWASHER WON T CLEAN. T CLEAN
DISHWASHER WON T CLEAN. MOVE IN HOUSE CLEANING.
Dishwasher Won T Clean
- A person employed to wash dishes
- a machine for washing dishes
- A machine for washing dishes automatically
- someone who washes dishes
- A dishwasher is a mechanical device for cleaning dishes and eating utensils. Dishwashers can be found in restaurants and private homes.
- is a contraction for will not: Maggie won't be getting every toy she wants this Christmas.
- Will not
- Shall and will are both modal verbs in English used to express propositions about the future. According to the New Oxford Dictionary of English, In modern English the interchangeable use of shall and will is an acceptable part of standard British and US English.
- Make (something or someone) free of dirt, marks, or mess, esp. by washing, wiping, or brushing
- Remove the innards of (fish or poultry) prior to cooking
- make clean by removing dirt, filth, or unwanted substances from; "Clean the stove!"; "The dentist cleaned my teeth"
- clean and jerk: a weightlift in which the barbell is lifted to shoulder height and then jerked overhead
- 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"
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I was given a bin liner full of prickly sloes by a generous friend whose larder is already groaning under the weight of home made goodies.
She said “it’s really easy, but takes a while”. No kidding.
So this is what you need.
Small, sharp poking implement
Gin – lots of gin
Kilner jars, or other large containers, sterilized
Settle down at a large table, empty out your bin liner of spiky fruits; put the radio on because you’re going to be here for a while.
Pluck the sloes from the branches, trying no to puncture yourself in the process, they are very sharp. I didn’t bother with any which were obviously mouldy or squishy, but I did include them if they were split.
Discarding the branches once the berries are off makes the whole thing a bit neater and it’s encouraging to see the massive heap grow smaller.
Once all the sloes are in a bowl together looking lovely, clear your table of spiders, leaves and other creepy crawlies which will be looking to make a home for themselves in yours.
Leave the sloes in some cold water and wait for all the leaves, twigs and corpses to rise to the surface and remove.
Try to scrape the welded on purple sloe stickyness from your hands and under your fingernails (mine stayed put for about two days).
Drain the berries and when you can face it, sit back at the table, with more entertainment and ideally a darning needle, although I can’t think of one single person I know who would actually possess such an object. I used a cocktail stick.
Laboriously remove each sloe, one by one, individually, by itself, from the glistening purple pile and poke with your little wooden stick, lovingly place in a clean bowl. Repeat about 20,000 times until your back aches, your fingers are stiff and sticky and you consider breaking into the three bottles of gin luring you to their shelf.
Take a deep breath, have a walk, have some chocolate, watch CSI.
Finish stabbing the sloes.
Now the science bit – you need 1-2oz of castor sugar for each pint of gin, more if you like it sweeter and less if you like it dryer. I have no idea how I like it so I used about 1.75 oz if I did the calculations right. These quantities are from the BBC website, blame them not me if it’s horrible. It’s my first time and I trust them…..
Sterilize the containers by putting through the dishwasher, heating in the oven or pouring in boiling water.
Drive down the road to replace the jar you have just cracked by pouring boiling water into it and repeat the process with slightly less than boiling water and placing a long metal spoon in the jar, just as your mother always told you to do.
With great satisfaction, carefully pour the sloes into your first container, watch out for them rolling all over the floor as they make a terrible mess when you tread on them and walk them around the rest of the room on the bottom of your shoe.
Measure and pour one pint of gin onto the berries and then add however much sugar you’ve decided to use in too. Give it all a bit of a mix around and continue adding gin and sugar to the berries until all are covered in all of your containers. Leaving a little space at the top of the container makes mixing easier.
Seal the containers and hope that the seals work better than mine did. If they don’t, mop up the gin which will squirt out from under the ‘waterproof’ seals and top up again.
Keep in a dark, cool cupboard for three months, turning every couple of days initially and then less frequently later on so that the sugar is evenly distributed. Don’t wait for longer than six months to decant, it won’t benefit from longer.
If you haven’t forgotten about them in three months time, strain the berries from the sweet, pungent, purple gin and rebottle into sterilized bottles (don’t forget the spoon if using the hot water method), add a few sloes to the bottle for artistic effect and keep some for adding to casseroles. Wrap prettily as gifts or hide at the back of the cupboard and keep for yourself.
these two lucky rascals are taking an extra-long weekend (5-6 days) away together of truck-camping, fishing, hotspring soaking and who-knows-what-other-shenanigans,
while r and i hold things down around here.
meanwhile...not 5 minutes after they left, the neighbor called to tell me that the electric fence must not be working as all the lambs were out in the driveway.
fortunately they won't run off, so the fence will have to wait. i wouldn't know where to begin to fix it.
then, tonight, the water pump went kaput and so the house is without running water for the first time in about 9 years. that's ok, though, as we have multiple back ups until they return and c can fix or replace the pump:
there is another surface-water well outside with it's own electric pump and even a hand pump if necessary... which means we'll just haul any water we need from the spigot out in the yard in clean 5 gallon buckets (these guys have the 5 gallon camping water tank with them, of course).
even if worse came to worst, there is a third well on our place that supplies water to the barn and our neighbors' house and, while that well is the deepest of the three, it is artesian and so flows constantly even without an electric pump.
we'll also have to heat water since there will be no water reaching the propane hot water heater in the house.
fortunately, i remembered to turn the hot water heater off so as not to burn it up when it went dry.
fortunately it isn't so warm yet that we can't keep a fire in the wood stove to have hot water on hand.
unfortunately, there is a full load of dirty dishes in the dishwasher that'll need to be unloaded and hand washed now, then put back in there to dry on the racks. i'm so wishing that i'd run that load BEFORE dinner.
fortunately, the laundry is about as caught up as laundry ever really can be. still, we might need to make a visit to the laundromat at some point or, i suppose, one could wash laundry in the creek if it was absolutely necessary.
unfortunately, there will be no hot showers or baths...while these two guys are probably squeaky clean from soaking in hot springs!
fortunately, we can flush with hauled water. there is also the long-neglected outhouse, and the great outdoors of course.
dang. camping sounds a lot easier, but we'll manage.
at least we don't have to listen to that leaky kitchen faucet drip constantly.
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