I love to have you attend my 2014 party. I have a prize and super meal for all guests. Hire me today or refer me 4+ prospects to attend. Send referrals to email@example.com Top prizes are expensive and well received. Agents, Lenders, other real estate professionals are invited and received prizes also. Looking forward to seeing you December 2014.
This feature is provided by California REsource, a title abstracting company. The home addresses, sales price, number of bedrooms, square footage and the year the homes were built are based on information supplied from Bay Area counties’ property transaction records which, in some cases, may not be complete.
Neither The Chronicle nor California REsource guarantees the completeness or accuracy of the information. Questions or requests for additional information should be directed to Cal Resource at CalResource@aol.com.
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One way to reduce the number of cleaning products you bring into your home is to clean with products you already have. People have been cleaning with household staples like vinegar, baking soda and lemons (or lemon juice) for a long time, and believe it or not, these items are safe and often effective. If you clean with these items, you may buy less, spend less money and have fewer harsh chemicals to worry about.
Click through to get some ideas for what you can clean with vinegar, baking soda and lemon.
Want fresh veggies but don’t have a back 40, the time, or the know-how for a full-size vegetable plot? Container vegetable gardening is the answer.
Read more: http://www.houselogic.com/home-advice/plants-trees/10-foolproof-vegetables-container-gardening/#ixzz2WbJ9dyaP
A mature tree can account for as much as 10% of your assessed property value, depending on your market. With that much at stake, you sure don’t want to have to yell, “Timber!”
Here’s how to tell if one of your trees is in danger of falling over, and what you can do about it.
Read more: http://www.houselogic.com/home-advice/plants-trees/dangerous-tree/#ixzz2WbID4u7a
Block that Sun!
When sunlight enters your house, it turns into heat. You’ll keep your house cooler if you reduce solar heat gain by keeping sunlight out.
- Close the drapes: Line them with light-colored fabric that reflects the sun, and close them during the hottest part of the day. Let them pillow onto the floor to block air movement.
- Add awnings: Install them on south- and west-facing windows to reduce solar heat gain by up to 77%, says the U.S. Department of Energy. Make your own by tacking up sheets outside your windows and draping the ends over a railing or lawn chair.