Even during these days of Covid distancing boaters find time to get away from the worries and relax on their boats. Either having fun with the family, or going fishing to catch dinner. Boaters and recreational fishermen eagerly await summer every year. The weather’s warm, the sun is bright and the fish are biting. There’s no better time to head down to the lake, river or the open sea and enjoy the balmy weather.
Looks like the baseball season will be starting soon, but it will not be the game as usual. The schedule will be pared so that most teams will play against others near their home towns so they don’t have to travel far and access to players will be limited to protect them from the Covid virus.
When you are trying to catch that large fish hiding under a rock or just finding any fish down below it is best to have a Fishfinder installed on your boat. But with so many devices on the market, which is the right one for your needs.
As summer rolls around and beaches are reopening treasure hunters are getting ready to “hit the beach” with their metal detectors. So much metal objects can be found in the sand if you know how to look for it. There are several companies selling metal detector devices, but which is the best?
The 2020 NASCAR Season revved up again on May 17 at Darlington Raceway with a star-studded lineup of drivers.
We congratulate Kevin Harvick who won the race with the NuShield Triple A anti-glare screen protector on board. This is the fifth year that the Stewart-Haas team is using the NuShield Triple A film to eliminate glare from the McClaren Digital Race Dash instrument panel. Just like you, racecar drivers need to maintain a clear view of the road and their digital instrument panel. They also fight sun glare coming in from the side windows and reflecting onto the panel during the day. When you are driving in excess of 170 mph you only have time to quickly glance at the display. Continue reading NASCAR Restarts 2020 Racing Season
The Covid-19 pandemic has emptied church pews and religious leaders needed to find a new way to communicate with parishioners and help them through the stay-at-home lockdowns. Many institutions have turned to online streaming of services or Zoom meetings and e-mailing prerecorded services. By offering these digital platforms churches continue to provide comfort and help the community practice their faith while staying connected despite social distancing.
By Jane Sandwood
As the country continues its efforts against the Coronavirus pandemic, record numbers of Americans are attempting to adjust to a work from home setup. In the Cheddar/YouGov Poll in March, 28 percent of workers said they are currently working from home. This means millions of workers will be contemplating how to get the best office setup, including positioning their computer screens to avoid screen glare when working from home. Around 70 percent of adults report digital eye strain, stemming from the use of computer, mobile and tablet screens. With workers spending around 10 hours per day in front of a computer screen, it’s important that you practice a few simple positioning tricks to protect your vision. Whether you are just setting up your new electronic device in your home office or have already created a nook dedicated to working at home, here are a few positioning tips that can reduce the chances of eye strain.
When you decide to dine out, how comfortable are you that your waiter or food handler is concerned about passing germs to you along with your food?
Food workers are supposed to wash their hands and follow certain safety instructions when handling food, but these practices are mostly ignored. While most employees will wash their hands after going to the bathroom, these same people will cough or sneeze into their hands and then transfer their germs directly to your food. Even if they are wearing gloves while handling food, there is always the chance that they will wipe their nose and transfer the germs onto their gloves and eventually onto your plate.
By Jane Graham
Sun glare is responsible for just a few hundred auto accidents every year, according to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA). The AAA, on the other hand, argues that sun glare is a contributing factor to thousands of accidents annually. Either way, there’s no denying that the GPS navigation system in your car on a sunny day significantly increases your chances of being involved in an accident. But are these systems combined with the sun really to blame for numerous auto accidents on America’s roads each year?
We are in the middle of flu season and with the outbreak of the Corona Virus the chances of becoming sick is very high. Especially when you have to be around large number of people either at work or high volume areas. If you are over 60, have a smaller child or have a medical condition your immune system is already compromised and you are more susceptible to getting sick. Hopefully, you had a flu shot in the Fall so your chances of having a bad case, even if you catch the flu might be somewhat lesser.