GETTING OUT CARPET STAINS - CARPET STAINS
Getting out carpet stains - Mastercraft rugs.
Getting Out Carpet Stains
- Trucker slang for being heard on the CB as in "Can anyone tell me if my CB is getting out?"
- Getting Out is a play by Marsha Norman.
- A floor or stair covering made from thick woven fabric, typically shaped to fit a particular room
- rug: floor covering consisting of a piece of thick heavy fabric (usually with nap or pile)
- A thick or soft expanse or layer of something
- form a carpet-like cover (over)
- cover completely, as if with a carpet; "flowers carpeted the meadows"
- A large rug, typically an oriental one
- A colored patch or dirty mark that is difficult to remove
- (stain) a soiled or discolored appearance; "the wine left a dark stain"
- (stain) color with a liquid dye or tint; "Stain this table a beautiful walnut color"; "people knew how to stain glass a beautiful blue in the middle ages"
- (stain) (microscopy) a dye or other coloring material that is used in microscopy to make structures visible
- A patch of brighter or deeper color that suffuses something
- A thing that damages or brings disgrace to someone or something's reputation
Getting Out: Your Guide to Leaving America (Updated and Expanded Edition) (Process Self-reliance Series)
One of the most popular titles in Process' Self-Reliance series, Getting Out is a smartly designed and easy-to-navigate compendium about your best options for a new homeland, and how to navigate a myriad of hurdles before and after you get there.
Here are the rules, resources, and experiences of dozens of expat Americans on every continent, including author Mark Ehrman, who moved from Los Angeles to Berlin after publishing Getting Out. The updated and expanded edition contains new information on taxes, healthcare, food, drink, drugs, security, and sestions about how to start a business or make a living in foreign lands.
239/365 in which grumpy gets the spots out
after moving the rug - we bought a new rug - then i decided i didn't like the new rug so we put the old rug back and returned the new rug - and after all that rug drama we decided to buy a spotbot instead - it's awesome!!!
a while ago someone (not me) spilled fabric softener on the carpet right at the edge of the rug and despite cleaning it up it didn't fully get it out and as people walked over the spot it got dirtier and dirtier - so we stuck the spot bot on it (it took a while because it was a pretty big stain) and with absolutely no effort the stain is now gone - we are all ecstatic - even grumpy :)
Carpet - Laundry pantry area
We used to have a nice carpet here. Then we got a dog, had kids, rented the place out for a year or so. Now we have a crappy carpet with stains. More reality. The plan is to continue the hardwood through here.
getting out carpet stains
NEW EXPANDED EDITION includes new chapter on how others have used the book in their organizations. For too long, the issue of selfdeception has been the realm of deepthinking philosophers, academics, and scholars working on the central questions of the human sciences. The public remains generally unaware of the issue. That would be fine except that selfdeception is so pervasive it touches every aspect of life. Touches is perhaps too gentle a word to describe its influence. Selfdeception actually determines ones experience in every aspect of life. The extent to which it does that, and in particular the extent to which it is the central issue in leadership, is the subject of this book.
Using the story/parable format so popular these days, Leadership and Self-Deception takes a novel psychological approach to leadership. It's not what you do that matters, say the authors (presumably plural--the book is credited to the esteemed Arbinger Institute), but why you do it. Latching onto the latest leadership trend won't make people follow you if your motives are selfish--people can smell a rat, even one that says it's trying to empower them. The tricky thing is, we don't know that our motivation is flawed. We deceive ourselves in subtle ways into thinking that we're doing the right thing for the right reason. We really do know what the right thing to do is, but this constant self-justification becomes such an ingrained habit that it's hard to break free of it--it's as though we're trapped in a box, the authors say.
Learning how the process of self-deception works--and how to avoid it and stay in touch with our innate sense of what's right--is at the heart of the book. We follow Tom, an old-school, by-the-book kind of guy who is a newly hired executive at Zagrum Corporation, as two senior executives show him the many ways he's "in the box," how that limits him as a leader in ways he's not aware of, and of course how to get out. This is as much a book about personal transformation as it is about leadership per se. The authors use examples from the characters' private as well as professional lives to show how self-deception skews our view of ourselves and the world and ruins our interactions with people, despite what we sincerely believe are our best intentions.
While the writing won't make John Updike lose any sleep, the story entertainingly does the job of pulling the reader in and making a potentially abstruse argument quite enjoyable. The authors have a much better ear for dialogue than is typical of the genre (the book is largely dialogue), although a certain didactic tone creeps in now and then. But ultimately it's a hopeful, even inspiring read that flows along nicely and conveys a message that more than a few managers need to hear. --Pat McGill
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26.10.2011. u 19:43 •