Lawn cart wheels. Restore leather steering wheel.
Lawn Cart Wheels
- Used in reference to the cycle of a specified condition or set of events
- (wheel) change directions as if revolving on a pivot; "They wheeled their horses around and left"
- A circular object that revolves on an axle and forms part of a machine
- (wheel) a simple machine consisting of a circular frame with spokes (or a solid disc) that can rotate on a shaft or axle (as in vehicles or other machines)
- steering wheel: a handwheel that is used for steering
- A circular object that revolves on an axle and is fixed below a vehicle or other object to enable it to move easily over the ground
Ames 2466010 Small Lawn Buddy, Beige Ames 2466010 Small Lawn Buddy, Beige Features:; Rugged all-poly construction for superior strength and durability; Handle folds down and doubles as a convenient seat; Can be stored in upright position for compact storage; Molded tool clips and drink holders; Three storage compartments; Small; Beige
Ever get lonely--or disorganized--when you're in the garden? Lawn Buddy could be the solution for both problems. It's a rolling minicart, it's a seat, it's a drink holder, it's got tool clips--and it wants to be your best friend. The folding seat doubles as a handle that can be pushed or pulled and features two molded drink holders for those long, hot days in the sun (or cold ones in the rain). The plastic seat isn't soft or padded, but it is molded for comfort. Lifting up the seat reveals a removable organizer tray, with three storage compartments below, as well as a roomy storage area for holding plants, pots, or other tools. This could just as easily be a garage or workshop buddy, given its large, wide-set wheels; tool clips; and rustproof poly construction. Just hose it off at the end of the day and set it upright for compact storage. Limited lifetime warranty.
Tubby the Transient with his Cart and 5 Dogs
Not the best quality picture I ever took, but there were cars going by and some of them hooting at us, and the man whose property started there at the telephone pole you see, was riding a huge riding lawn mower and coming nearer and nearer to us. I was a total stranger to that neighborhood and never met "Tubby the Transient until a few minutes before, when I asked him if it would be alright to photograph his dogs. It was awhile after photographing the dogs, that I got the courage to say how about you too? His face was in the shadows most of the time. Oh well, more to this story coming soon.
OK more details added 01-18-06:
Tubby the Transient, turned out to be fairly friendly as were all 5 of his dogs. I asked how he like wandering around. He said fine. I said what do you do if you get sick or something? He related to me the following story. I regret that I did not get the name of which police or sheriff's department he was referring to, but I am thinking Multnomah County, Oregon.
At any rate, he told me he nearly died of pneumonia. A deputy sheriff or police officer saw him lying very still, and seeming ill. He wanted to take Tubby to the hospital. Tubby said he could not leave his dogs. They would be lost without him. I couldn't help but think he would be lost without them as well. Several times, he was cajoled into leaving to go to the hospital. Several times he turned the offer down. Finally when he was so sick he could not get up to tend after anything, an officer asked if there was a place where his five dogs would stay put. Tubby indicated a large tree where all five dogs could be tied, and be OK. The officer tethered the dogs to the tree, (or else had animal control come and do it...Tubby was a little unclear on this) and took Tubby to be checked out. He did have pneumonia, and he did nearly die. The officer went and fed the dogs and checked on them, and on Tubby's cart with his worldly goods in it. I know oftentimes we hear of the abuse and cruelty of authority figures like police and sheriffs. In this case, I think they showed great compassion for Tubby. I never saw him before or after this one day when I took pictures, but I imagine he is a bit of a fixture in some of the counties he wanders in. When he was well enough to go home (in his case go to large cart and five dogs), some people may have just left him to walk back to where he came from. Instead the police or deputy picked him up at the hospital and delivered him right to the vacant field or lot where the five dogs were tied to a tree and waiting. The result was that a serious case of pneumonia that could have ended in his dogs being impounded, and perhaps death for Tubby, was just a day or two interruption in his life, and not very invasive to getting back on the move again. I was so impressed by the compassion shown by law enforcement. I think it made a big impression on Tubby, too, as it was the only story he really seemed to want to tell me.
It was quite a day for me to approach Tubby and ask if his dogs were friendly, and then take pictures just feet from a main road from I-205 to Hubbard? or Sherwood? I think. I'd be lying if I said I wasn't a little nervous. It was a nice day, and lots of people whizzing by in their cars had their windows down. Some hooted at me or Tubby... not sure which. A neighbor was riding his huge riding lawn mower closer and closer to us. It was hardly an ideal place and time for a photo shoot. I did the best I could, with the circumstances, and instead of being turned off by the whole transient idea, I felt my life was better for having chatted with Tubby, petted his dogs, and taken pictures.
This addresses "My Life As" and MyStory as it shows that I try to get over my initial nervousness about shooting pictures of real people that are strangers to me. I guess my photography is my life, well not all of it, but quite a bit, and have found that when I am open and honest and friendly, I get a lot of that back. I was fully prepared that Tubby might have been snarly and turned me down. Risking and then accepting the results of that risk are part and parcel of my life and my story.
Acme Wheelchair...order now!
First Off...I’m NOT making fun of anyone here…handicapped or not. However a homemade wheelchair? This is a typical Martha Stewart project gone very badly or it’s an Acme product that did not make it into production! Let’s break it down into it’s components and directions for construction: Find or locate a industrial commercial grade hand cart/truck with super duper wheels in front and extra strength wide wheels for the back, next find a sweet vintage1960's sunflower yellow colored folding plastic lawn chair with arms and then for the final touch staple some fake lambs wool padding on the foot area and wherever you like depending on your wishes for comfort… Presto!
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