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Do you often find yourself standing in front of an open refrigerator door as your hunter-gather instincts kick in? I’m sure your mother told you time and time again, but that browsing wastes electricity! What if there was a way to browse without opening the fridge door? What if the front of the ice box was made out of some kind of transparent medium that would allow you peer into the insides of that magical chest of caloric goodness? If only someone would invent a, shall we say, window?
The unique S.Home refrigerator features a design that allows the inside contents to be visible as users approach the white front, decorative frame door made of brushed aluminum and interior lighting. When standing several feet away from the door, the fridge looks like your ordinary appliance and guests won’t be able to peek inside from afar. This technology helps users to see what they need out of the fridge or simply take a glance before making a shopping list without ever having to open the door. The S.Home combines the concept of a glass refrigerator door often found in mini-fridges at bars, but takes privacy and design up a notch.
Of course, the idea is not entirely foolproof. If you happen to stack items on top of each other in the freezer, it could be a bit harder to tell what’s behind the doors aside from the very front produce. Still, transparent doors can prevent people from needlessly opening refrigerator doors and may save up to seven percent of electricity costs per year. That’s always an idea we can get behind.
A teenage entrepreneur’s love for bees is paying off, and his popular brand of honey might soon be available at a grocery store near you.
Fifteen-year-old Henry Miller just finished his freshman year of high school. He’s also the CEO of a honey company called Henry’s Humdingers, which will soon be available at PCC and Haggen Grocery stores.
“When I was a kid I saw myself doing something big,” Miller said.
Miller is well on his way, and his company has already made a name for itself by selling unique honey blends, such as the spicy Grumpy Grandpa blend.
Henry’s Stingers began four years ago, when Miller learned about colony collapse disorder wiping out the bee population.
From trips to the veterinarian and the groomer to the regular restocking of kibble, man’s best friend is a lot of work.
PetRide Halifax aims to lighten the load. The pet-friendly business, founded by Cole Harbour resident Perry Falconer, offers three services for busy and travelling pet owners.
Falconer said he had a light-bulb moment when his own dog, Ozzy, suffered two broken legs this winter.
Three weeks later, after dozens of appointments and many kilometres, it dawned on Falconer that not everyone had the time or ability to ferry their pets back and forth to appointments, especially since most are during the workday.
“We were going to appointments in Cole Harbour, Tantallon and in Burnside,” Falconer said Monday. “There was so much travelling around… I knew for some people it would be impossible to get the time off work or find people to help.
“I wasn’t working at the time and I was looking for a way to work for myself.”
NZ business owners should be aware of the Unsolicited Electronic Messages Act 2007 (Anti-SPAM Act).
Sending commercial email messages without following the Acts rules can get you into a lot of trouble as the DIA works hard to enforce this Act. Mobilize Mail has written extensively about the Anti-SPAM Act and how businesses can avoid falling foul of its rules.
The DIA have now created a newsletter for NZ businesses covering important news and topics related to the Act. The DIA’s description of this newsletter is below.
The Electronic Messaging Compliance Unit at Internal Affairs is about to begin the publication and distribution of a news letter called Compliance M@tters.
Compliance M@tters will be a regular electronic newsletter about complying with the Unsolicited Electronic Messages Act 2007. Items regarding our work, news of interest and urgent warnings regarding what may be considered significant scams will also be covered from time-to-time. We already provide publication and coverage of scams that are circulating on the Department’s website and through the use of social media.
The Department is also be interested in your feedback regarding the newsletter, and information on how to provide feedback will be outlined in the subscription and sign up process.
I recommend all businesses should subscribe to Compliance M@tters which you can do here: http://www.dia.govt.nz/diawebsite.nsf/wpg_URL/Services-Anti-Spam-Anti-Spam-eNews?OpenDocument
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