We dealt with all that with my fil. The tough thing with him was taking the car away. He burned wood for many yrs, he would load the stove just like he was in his right mind, Mom was still concerned about it so she covered the stove and didn't let him run it anymore. The cool thing with that was the gas company ran natural gas thru there and he/they tied into it and go a new boiler for heat. He passed away not long after, good thing for her as it's a large home and heating with 100% propane would have been very costly.Good luck with your Dad, that is always a tough time to go through.
One of the most painful decisions I remember was when my brother and I decided we had to remove Dad's guns from the house. He had mild Dementia, and was imagining there was a German behind every door.
When he realized they were missing, he asked where they were. We told him I had taken them to clean them, as he had not cleaned them in a while. That explanation satisfied him, and luckily he never asked about them again.
She's a "hot" first gen girl lol.
No problem with power steering.Saw this guy in town today, I didn't have quite enough lead on him in this picture and there was a car in the one where I led him enough lol.
There was one more row on the back, she was squatting pretty good, look at the tires. Not sure all that is well seasoned .
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That's right, even Armstrong power steering would work on there .No problem with power steering.
Sounds good Mike. Glenville must be close because I see saws for sale there on FB marketplace and I'm set up for a 10 mile radius from East Brtlin.Steve, I searched directions to your place again and it showed a shorter route (this time) taking the Tappan Zee and 287 to 81. Just over 4 hrs, I'll plan to take that route!
After, I plan to visit my Aunt who moved to Glenville a few months ago (from CT). Looks like only about 1/2 hour down the road.
I will also likely take the truck. It has Navigation, Sirius Radio, and will keep the smell of fuel out of the passenger compartment.
This cat is very gentle, she doesn’t use her claws much and doesn’t bite at all. Also is litter box trained already.Kittens are fun when they're not strong enough to break the skin with teeth or claws so you can rile them up a bit and get away with it. It's also a good time to get them used to you touching their paws, belly and tail. They're different to dogs but cats can be great little companions especially if they're inside cats who have to interact with their humans more of the time - they seem to become a bit more dog-like in their social behaviour. Cowcat Mk2 thinks she is a dog, she'll fetch toys if you throw them and she'll meet you at the door when you come home from work. Sometimes you'll be standing at the window idly looking outside and you'll hear something land on the floor next to you and realise the cat has dropped her toy by your feet and it's time to play.
Cowcat Mk1 taught the squids important lessons about respecting animals and not being a PITA to them. She'd put up with it for a while then give them a couple of warning flails without the claws but if they kept on provoking her it was on like Donkey Kong. Lessons learned.
This is technically a calico not a tort. We had to have her because our last cat was a wonderful calico. Except for the new one being a bit darker, they are nearly identical.The kitten looks very cute Steve, but did you choose tortoise shell? I've heard they tend to be...a bit...well....psycho.