Saturday, September 5, 2015

Got a Houseful of Mostly Drunk Indians?? Here's What You Do~!

Yeah, it's Choctaw Festival time again, just south of us here, in Tushka Homma.  And once again, we are hosting some friends here at the LMC acres.

Some Tips:
Buy yourself plenty cheap steaks, hamburger patties, and weenies for the grill, thereby saving your money for the purchase of needed, quality&quantity Beer supply; insist upon beggars bringing in the beer supply~!

Strictly enforce fighting rules, areas;  Nobody allowed access to Leti's and my area~;
"Water" the lawn, over by the carport, NOT where guests or we might see you-- Not in the Front Yard ever; If you pass out on our property, we will cheerfully kick you in the nuts until you awaken~

More than 45% of water use in the average American home occurs in the bathroom, with 
nearly 27% being used by toilets.  Fortunately, your household can significantly curb its toilet water usage by regularly checking for and fixing leaks, retrofitting older toilets, or installing a new toilet.
High Efficiency Toilets (HETs)

'WaterSense' (think EnergyStar, only water), has made choosing a high quality toilet simple with its labeling system.  To earn this label, toilets must meet rigorous criteria for performance and must use no more than 1.28 GPF. Only HETs that complete the third-party certification process can earn the WaterSense label.

How much water toilets use per flush
Toilet water use can vary significantly.  Older toilets can use 3.5, 5, or even up to 7 gallons of water with every flush.  Federal plumbing standards now specify that new toilets can only use up to 1.6 gallons per flush (GPF), and there are high efficiency toilets that use up to 1.28 GPF.

Replacing an older model toilet with a new low-flow (1.6 GPF) or high efficiency toilet (1.28 GPF) can greatly affect your household's total water usage. If purchasing a new toilet is not possible, you can retrofit an older toilet.

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