Before your next drive, it’s a good idea to review the following tips on how to steer clear of potholes and how to identify symptoms of pothole damage to your car.
I think we can all agree that this winter has been nothing short of a doozy. The nation has been in a deep freeze for what seems like an eternity, and it’s left many with dry, damaged skin. Don’t worry; there’s hope. There are several things you can do to protect yourself from moisture theft in the harsh, cold and relentless winter months.
Unless it’s in skating or hockey rink form, ice is one of the worst parts about the winter experience. It’s slippery, dangerous and potentially costly.
While large icicles hanging from trees and buildings grab our attention, ice can cause large amounts of damage to not only your home, but your vehicle, too. Follow these steps or you’ll pay for it in the long run.
With the recent barrage of severe winter storms, you might be thinking, “How can I winterize my home so I can avoid damage?” Unfortunately, it’s not easy to devise a fool-proof plan, but if you’re prepared, your chances of surviving the rough elements will be better. Here are five important tips to help you weather the storm and make an action plan in case your home is affected.
If you find yourself clearing snow the old-fashioned way without the benefit of a machine, it doesn’t have to be struggle. With some better tools and a little bit of ingenuity, you might be able to save yourself some time and hassle.
If you’re freezing when you step outside your house all bundled up in a warm coat, scarf, hat and gloves, can you imagine how your little furry friends must feel? That fur doesn’t provide as much protection from the elements as you may think. Here are some tips to help you keep Fido and Mittens safe and warm.
Getting yourself and your home ready for the winter can be as simple or as complicated as you make it, but getting ready for winter inside and outside the home can save money and keep you and your family safe.
This winter has been especially wet and cold so far, and it’s important to buy quality clothing that’s sturdy and warm enough to keep you safe from the elements for years to come. Unfortunately, your apparel is far more susceptible to being damaged outside during the winter because of the sidewalk salt and stubborn ice that linger on the ground until springtime.
Would you buy a house during the winter? Are you prepared to slog through feet of snow and slide around on sheets of ice looking for a new place to hang your hat? Are you willing to move your family’s belongings into a new place when temperatures are freezing outside? Doesn’t sound too fun, does it? What if buying a house in cold, hard weather translated into saving some cold, hard cash? According to a Realtor.com survey of over 1,300 prospective winter home buyers, there are plenty of reasons why it makes sense.