WORKSHOP Wet Dry Vacuum Accessories WS12502A 1-1/4-Inch Wet Dry Vacuum Crevice Tool Is A Shop Vacuum Attachment For Tight Places

ASIN: B00FX36W8S
Brand: WORKSHOP Wet/Dry Vacs
Post : 7 mon ago (January 27, 2017) | 65 views.

Feature :

  • A wet dry vacuum crevice tool lets a user gets into tight spaces
  • This shop vacuum attachment cleans hard to reach cracks and crevices unlike most wet dry vacuum accessories that are too bulky for a tight space
  • 1-1/4-inch diameter vacuum accessories are designed for maneuverability in tight spaces
  • This shop vacuum attachment fits most shop vacuums equipped with a 1-1/4-inch diameter hose.
  • Suck It Up. Get It Done. with WORKSHOP Wet Dry Vacs WS12502A wet dry vacuum crevice tool


  • List Price : $9.00
  • Price : $8.99
  • Usually ships in 24 hours
  • Price on Fri, 27 Jan 2017 02:42:38

Description :

Find the right tool for the job. Clean hard-to-reach areas with the help of the 1-1/4-inch diameter wet dry vacuum crevice tool. Most shop vacuum attachments are too bulky to get into narrow crevices. This wet dry vacuum accessory is the perfect size to maneuver into the tightest spaces.

WORKSHOP Wet Dry Vacuum Accessories WS12502A 1-1/4-Inch Wet Dry Vacuum Crevice Tool Is A Shop Vacuum Attachment For Tight Places :

* Create a communication plan with your employees, including pre-arranged meeting points in case of telephone or cell phone outages.

* Review your insurance coverage with your insurance agent. Give your agent appropriate emergency contact information.

* Photograph or videotape your building or office – inside and outside – before a hurricane. Keep these records off premises.

* Prepare for your short-term and long-term energy needs. Consider installing a generator if necessary.

* Prepare a list of vendors to provide disaster recovery services.

* Ensure your employees’ contact information is up-to date and that you have a plan in place to communicate after the storm passes.

* Make multiple back-ups of computer files and data, andstore records off premises. Turn off all computers and cover them with plastic bags.

* Create a communication plan with your employees, including pre-arranged meeting points in case of telephone or cell phone outages.

* Review your insurance coverage with your insurance agent. Give your agent appropriate emergency contact information.

* Photograph or videotape your building or office – inside and outside – before a hurricane. Keep these records off premises. …

With Hurricane Irene expected to strengthen and possibly threaten South Florida by Thursday, here are some tips to prepare as compiled by Florida Power & LightFlorida Power & Light Latest from The Business Journals Photo gallery: Past South Florida hurricanesHurricane preparation, safety tips.5 billion solar project would bring 520 jobs to Osceola CountyFollow this company , a subsidiary of NextEra Energy (NYSE: NEE). For more tips, please visit this FP&L site.

At the office: What to do now

* Create a communication plan with your employees, including pre-arranged meeting points in case of telephone or cell phone outages.

* Review your insurance coverage with your insurance agent. Give your agent appropriate emergency contact information.

* Photograph or videotape your building or office – inside and outside – before a hurricane. Keep these records off premises.

* Prepare for your short-term and long-term energy needs. Consider installing a generator if necessary.

* Prepare a list of vendors to provide disaster recovery services.

* Ensure your employees’ contact information is up-to date and that you have a plan in place to communicate after the storm passes.

* Make multiple back-ups of computer files and data, andstore records off premises. Turn off all computers and cover them with plastic bags.

* Create a communication plan with your employees, including pre-arranged meeting points in case of telephone or cell phone outages.

* Review your insurance coverage with your insurance agent. Give your agent appropriate emergency contact information.

* Photograph or videotape your building or office – inside and outside – before a hurricane. Keep these records off premises.

* Prepare for your short-term and long-term energy needs. Consider installing a generator if necessary.

* Prepare a list of vendors to provide disaster recovery services.

* Ensure your employees’ contact information is up-to date and that you have a plan in place to communicate after the storm passes.

* Make multiple back-ups of computer files and data, andstore records off premises. Turn off all computers and cover them with plastic bags.

At the office: As the storm draws near

* Move items away from the windows.

* Park vehicles in safe, protected areas such as a covered garage.

* Record a special voice mail containing your phone and/or pager number(s) so employees and customers can reach you.

* Be sure pagers, cell phones, laptop computers and other electronics have new batteries.

* Lock drawers and file cabinets.

* Unplug all lamps, radios and equipment in case of a power surge.

* Close your offices in sufficient time to allow employees to secure their homes, obtain supplies and evacuate if necessary.

At home: What to do now

* Develop an emergency plan including evacuation routes, special medical needs, important phone numbers, and a supply list.

* Decide in advance on a safe space to ride out the storm if you stay at home during a hurricane. The best locations are large interior closets, bathrooms or hallways with windows.

* Have a battery-operated radio, multiple flashlights, and a battery-operated fan along with extra batteries in the event of a power outage.

* Develop an emergency plan including evacuation routes, special medical needs, important phone numbers, and a supply list.

* Decide in advance on a safe space to ride out the storm if you stay at home during a hurricane. The best locations are large interior closets, bathrooms or hallways with windows.

* Have a battery-operated radio, multiple flashlights, and a battery-operated fan along with extra batteries in the event of a power outage.

At home: What do to as the storm nears

* Review your emergency plan with your family.

* Turn off and unplug any non-essential electrical equipment.

* Keep food fresh in the event of a power outage byturning refrigerators and freezers to their coldest settings ahead of time.

* Continue to monitor storm conditions should your power go out by listening to your local news on a battery-powered radio for regular updates from FPL.

* Put important documents in a waterproof container.

* Photograph or videotape your home – inside and outside – before a hurricane.

Post-storm safety tips for work and home

* Be patient. Make the safety of your family and home your top priority. Do not return to your workplace until it’s safe to travel.

* Always stay away from fallen wires, flooded areas and debris.

* Make emergency repairs only if and when it is safe to do so. Repairs that prevent looting or further damage should have top priority.

* Follow safe operating procedures for portable generators. Review the manufacturer’s guide before operating. Never run one inside your home.

* Take inventory to determine and record losses (documents, equipment, etc.).

* Photograph or videotape your building, office or home – inside and outside – after a hurricane.

* Be patient. Make the safety of your family and home your top priority. Do not return to your workplace until it’s safe to travel.

* Always stay away from fallen wires, flooded areas and debris.

* Make emergency repairs only if and when it is safe to do so. Repairs that prevent looting or further damage should have top priority.

* Follow safe operating procedures for portable generators. Review the manufacturer’s guide before operating. Never run one inside your home.

* Take inventory to determine and record losses (documents, equipment, etc.).

* Photograph or videotape your building, office or home – inside and outside – after a hurricane.

* Prepare for your short-term and long-term energy needs. Consider installing a generator if necessary.

* Prepare a list of vendors to provide disaster recovery services.

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