Considering that door handles may still be new to many people, we provide ten common questions and answers about door handles for you to get started.
1. Have you ever seen painters paint & not cover lights & door handles?
sounds like they were either lazy & trying to rush through the job or incompetent. now you know who NOT to hire next time you need painters.
2. How do I remove adhesive chrome door handles?
A heat gun. It loosens the glue. BF said he has done it before and it works for taking stickers and decals off cars also
3. How to Apply Liquid Car Wax | DoItYourself.com
Liquid car wax is applied in basically the same way as traditional car wax. The same rules or suggestions hold true for its application. You Will Need Your car should be completely clean and polished before you apply any wax. Wax is the protective coating that will protect your shine and your car paint. Wash and dry your car in a shaded location. Then polish it with any good car polish. Starting either at the front or back of the car work in one direction, doing first one side and then the other so you will get complete coverage. You may find you want to do only one section at a time, especially if it is a hot day as the wax well set up quickly. Do the waxing in the shade. Shake the container well and pour a bit onto a clean rag. Apply it to the body of the car in a circular motion. Allow the wax to dry per packaging instructions and then use a clean, soft rag to buff it or an electric buffer. Pay special attention to areas around chrome, door handles, and such as it can be difficult to remove wax from these areas.
4. UAE COVID-19: How to keep kids safe in pools and playgrounds during the pandemic
But, as we tear down the barricade tape and dust off those swings and water slides, it is easy to forget that the virus has not actually vanished. Although recovery rates are high and the curve has dipped dramatically, there are still hundreds of new Covid-19 cases being reported every day, and we are all aware of the possibility of a second wave. So how safe is it to take our little ones back to these public play facilities? But it's a question of weighing up the potential risk against the benefit of being able to restore some sense of normality - for our children's mental and physical health, as well as for the economy. If you are taking your little ones out to enjoy public play facilities in Dubai during the pandemic, here are some ways that you can mitigate the risks: Are playgrounds and water parks safe to visit now? It may be hot outside, but it is far safer - in terms of the virus risk - to be playing outside than inside, says Dr Genesis' Fiona Rennie. "Outdoor playgrounds and pools have the benefit of fresh air and more space between people than indoor spaces. If you are going to leave home than it is safer to be outside, where the airflow can help dilute the virus, than in a mall, where there is less airflow." "Indoor spaces, with limited air exchange or recycled air and lots of people, are concerning from a [virus] transmission standpoint," says Dr Erin Bromage, Associate Professor of Biology at the University of Massachusetts Dartmouth, who studies the immunological mechanisms responsible for protection from infectious disease. However, in the heat of the UAE, make sure you are being sun smart, so as not to run into any other health issues: "Hot weather can affect your baby or child because their bodies cannot adjust to changes in temperature as well as adults," says Dr Rennie. "Babies and children sweat less, reducing their bodies' ability to cool down, and they generate more heat during exercise than adults. Babies and young children are at greater risk of dehydration and heat stroke than adults and are not able to advise you that they are overheating." Scientists have found that SARS-CoV-2 remains viable for up to 72 hours on plastic and steel surfaces, and for up to 8 hours on copper and cardboard surfaces. We also know that it is possible for someone to become infected by the virus through touching a contaminated surface, and then touching their nose, mouth or eyes (although this is not thought to be the main way that the virus spreads). So hard plastic and steel playground surfaces, touched by multiple children's hands, are a potential risk. Although Dubai Municipality's guidelines and protocol for reopening requires that playground equipment is sanitized at least once every hour, frequently washing or sanitizing your child's hands will reduce this risk further. "If there are not bathrooms nearby to wash children hands regularly then carry hand sanitizer along with a bottle of water to rinse any sand or dirt off the hands before using sanitizer (hand sanitizer is less effective on dirty or greasy hands)," says Dr Rennie. "If eating at the playground make sure you clean your child's hands first and also clean their hands after leaving the playground." However, public bathrooms can be a significant risk in themselves, Dr Bromage says: "Bathrooms have a lot of high-touch surfaces, door handles, faucets, stall doors. So [virus] transfer risk in this environment can be high. We still do not know whether a person releases infectious material in feces or just fragmented virus, but we do know that toilet flushing does aerosolize many droplets. Treat public bathrooms with extra caution (surface and air), until we know more about the risk." While you may think that the scorching sun here in the UAE could act as its own disinfectant for pathogens on outdoor play equipment, the evidence is currently unclear. The World Health Organisation originally debunked the role of sunlight in killing coronavirus as one of its WHO myth busters. However, a study published in the Journal of Infectious Diseases on 20 May 2020 concluded that simulated sunlight rapidly inactivates SARSCoV-2 on surfaces. Nonetheless, the researchers pointed out that local weather conditions and droplet size could affect the survival of the virus on surfaces, so more research is needed to fully understand the impact of sunlight on viral inactivation. Do children need to socially distance? Social distancing is paramount in order to curb the spread - and it's also incredibly difficult with to enforce with children. Dubai Municipality's protocol for reopening outdoor playgrounds requires that people maintain a two-metre distance from each other - including not using adjacent swings if there is not a sufficient distance between them - and that in play areas where it is difficult to do so there should be a maximum capacity limit. Surgical masks and cloth masks are both worthwhile, as even cloth masks can help catch droplets produced when someone sneezes or coughs. "In the over two-year-olds masks should be worn in outside spaces," says Dr Fiona Rennie from Genesis Clinic in Dubai. "However if your child is continually touching their face or readjusting the mask then wearing a mask can be counterproductive and increase the risk of contracting the virus. Children under two should not wear a mask because of the risk of suffocation." The CDC says evidence suggests that Covid-19 cannot be spread to humans through most recreational water. Additionally, "proper operation of these aquatic venues and disinfection of the water (with chlorine or bromine) should inactivate the virus that causes Covid-19." So, if you trust that the swimming pool chlorine levels are being properly maintained (as they should per Dubai Municipality requirements) then being in the same swimming pool as others should be relatively safe. If you are taking your child to a public play facility where there are other children then it is impossible to take away the risk of catching coronavirus completely. However, more than three months of social isolation and being cooped up indoors can have its own risks for our children's mental health. "There have been many reports of behavioral issues, anxiety, and milestone and sleep regression in children during lockdown which indicates that they are under stress," says Dr Rennie. "Going out, fresh air, with room to run and play is definitely good for a child's mental health and restores some level of normality. It is safe providing social distancing is observed and masks are worn when appropriate."