Deals With Up to -60% Off AD813 Natural Stone Beads Mixed Color Watermelon Stone Loose Bea El Paso Mall

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AD813 Natural Stone Beads Mixed Color Watermelon Stone Loose Bea
AD813 Natural Stone Beads Mixed Color Watermelon Stone Loose Bea

  • Easy to install and durable in use.
  • Perfect for DIY jewelry making and hand crafts.
  • Material: Natural Stone Beads
  • Length: 15inches(39cm) one strand
  • Size: 4/6/8/10/12mm
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Product description

Size:10mm about 38 pcs  |  Color:H7335

Thank you for choosing our shop, if you have any questions, please contact us in time!
Quantity:
4mm about 92pcs beads one strand
6mm about 63pcs beads one strand
8mm about 48pcs beads one strand
10mm about 38pcs beads one strand
12mm about 30pcs beads one strand
Note:
1. Due to the light and screen difference, the item's color may be slightly different from the pictures. Please understand.
2. Please allow 0.5mm-1mm differences due to manual measurement
3. Due to different production batches, monitoring Settings are inevitably different.
The color shown in the picture may not be exactly the same as the color on the item.

The problem

The impacts of climate change are being felt around the world, and rural communities in developing countries are bearing the brunt.

Farmers are facing increasingly severe climate impacts like drought, increased soil salinity, and new insect pest and disease threats. Farmers - in particular female farmers - are among the most vulnerable to the impacts as they often lack the resources and skills to respond to these challenges.

With the right support, countries and farmers most vulnerable to climate risks can adapt to climate change, delivering improved food security and economic development.

The problem

The impacts of climate change are being felt around the world, and rural communities in developing countries are bearing the brunt.

Farmers are facing increasingly severe climate impacts like drought, increased soil salinity, and new insect pest and disease threats. Farmers - in particular female farmers - are among the most vulnerable to the impacts as they often lack the resources to respond to these challenges.

With the right support, countries and farmers most vulnerable to climate risks can adapt to climate change, delivering improved food security and economic development.

Our vision

For smallholder farmers to have increased incomes and grow safer, higher quality food through climate-resilient approaches to crop production.

How we will do it

PlantwisePlus will support countries in identifying key crops where quality can be improved to:

Deals With Up to -60% Off AD813 Natural Stone Beads Mixed Color Watermelon Stone Loose Bea El Paso Mall

Deals With Up to -60% Off AD813 Natural Stone Beads Mixed Color Watermelon Stone Loose Bea El Paso Mall

Deals With Up to -60% Off AD813 Natural Stone Beads Mixed Color Watermelon Stone Loose Bea El Paso Mall Discounts Shop Sale This fits your . Make sure this fits by entering your model number. Durable - Scout 2.0 model lasts 3000 strikes 3000-Degree C (5,500-Degree F) spark and works when wet Smaller lighter stainless steel striker Signal whistle built into handle of striker Ergonomic design increases ease of use Product description Originally developed for the Swedish Department of Defense, Swedish FireSteel is a flash of genius. Its 3,000-Degree C spark makes fire building easy in any weather, at any altitude. Used by a number of armies around the world, Swedish FireSteel's dependability has already made it a favorite of survival experts, hunters, fishermen and campers. It has also found its way into cabins and backyards as a fool-proof way to light stoves and gas-barbecues. The Scout 2.0 has an ergonomic design makes for increased ease of use, and the striker has an integrated whistle. our focus is to provide you with the ultimate experience through exceptional service. AD813 Natural Stone Beads Mixed Color Watermelon Stone Loose Bea Light My Fire Swedish FireSteel 2.0 Scout 3,000 Strike Fire Star Sports Outdoors => Outdoor Recreation => Camping Hiking The Light My Fire Swedish FireSteel 2.0 Scout 3,000 Strike Fire Starter is an excellent firesteel to carry in your pack or haversack for hiking/camping/bushcraft. It's virtually unbreakable, weatherproof/waterproof, and long lasting. If you have adequate knowledge about how to gather proper tinder to take a spark (fine dry grass/moss, fatwood, charcloth, Vaseline-coated cotton balls, etc.), this is probably the most convenient, reliable means of fire-making you can carry. The included striker works great and has a built-in whistle that might be useful for signaling, though it isn't the loudest.Those who find this firesteel difficult to use must be using it wrong--most likely with improper tinder. If you want to guarantee yourself a fire, try this: Take a cotton ball and approximately 1 tablespoon of Vasoline (petroleum jelly). Massage the Vasoline deep into the cotton ball for a few minutes until it is completely coated and won't absorb any more (it should compact down into a tight ball as small as it will go). Voila, you have one of the best firestarters known to man! Thanks to the petroleum jelly, it is highly water-resistant and easy to ignite.When you're ready to light a fire, spread the cotton fibers apart with your fingers to thin and "fluff" them so they will take a spark more readily. Then place the cotton under a generously-sized teepee of thin twigs (preferably dry). Hold the firesteel close and scrape sparks onto the outspread cotton. One to three attempts should be enough to ignite it, and thanks to the petroleum jelly, will yield a wind- and rain-resistant burn time of up to four minutes on a single cotton ball--enough to light even quite wet wood! (Be sure to process enough wood ahead of time so you can build the fire properly, beginning with 1/8" thick and smaller twigs, then graduating slowly to 1/4", 1/2", 1" thickness, and so on up to logs).I've noticed with this firesteel that a slower, harder scrape produces a better spark than quicker, lighter strokes. Enjoy! Worked just fine the few times I used it. But I did order this for an emergency bag, so mostly it's been sitting in a backpack with emergency rations, flashlights, first aid items, etc for a long while. I just took it out to go camping, and apparently a couple button cell batteries had migrated into the pocket with it and corroded the thing down to a powder. So... be careful where you store it.Piling on another 5 star review with my experience in the 2013 VA snow storms.True experience with the Scout. Jan, 2014, VA was going to get a lot of snow and a lot of wind (Son of Snowmagedon). I'm a recent convert to the Trangia 27 alcohol burner setup (awesome, by the way). Hatched an idea to break out the winter camping tent and gear to give it a flex and stretch, and just practice in really adverse conditions in a safe environment (i.e. in the backyard). Wind chill was -10, wind was a constant 20 gusting to 35. To make it a real test, I put the Scout in a glass of water and the Trangia burner in the freezer for 30 minutes.Set up tent (which went really, really badly by the way... my girlfriend was laughing with me... :-) ), and simulating bear conditions (shelter, food, and latrine 30 yards apart) set up the Trangia 27 20 feet away, plopped on the top of the snow with no windbreak, totally exposed. Took about 6 strikes with the wet Scout on the intentionally cold alcohol to light the burner. AND IT LIT! Put on the pot with 2 cups of water and ramen noodles, and walked away. Didn't look at it for 15 minutes. 10 minutes to bring water up to temp and 5 to cook. Came back and the pot was fine. Nothing flew off or tipped over, fully exposed to very stiff wind. Happily cooking away with a ton of wind swept snow up and over one side of the outer housing, and my ramen was done. That made a seriously positive impressive.This firestarter just worked in really adverse situations. I can't imagine a bic lighter or match would have done anything in those conditions. Or the odds would have been MUCH lower, and certinaly not wet. Seriously, the winds were howling, and it was bitterly cold, which was the point of the test.It just worked for me, even in this over the top experiment.In another experiment in calm conditions, it lit a vasaline cotton ball on the first strike.This is a permanent part of my top-10 for car camping, day hiking, or distance backpacking. I know next to nothing about starting fires so when I got this as an emergency tool I figured it would be worth my while to actually practice a few times before I really needed it. Well starting fires is a lot harder than I expected (mostly getting from the point where you have a small flame or ember to the point where you actually make a fire out of it) but this tool absolutely did its job. Once I figured out the best way to hold the striker it was easy to fairly consistently produce nice strong hot sparks.The biggest problem I had with this is that the edge of the safety whistle on the striker is very sharp and after my repeated attempts to start the fire I suddenly realized I had cut a gash on the inside of my index finger where it laid across the edge of the whistle. If I had only used it a few times (for example if I knew what I was doing building a fire!) I am sure it would not have been an issue but I was working on firestarting for over an hour and about halfway through I had to wrap the striker handle in electrical tape to avoid cutting myself more. So if you are a firestarting newb like me I strongly suggest covering the whistle BEFORE you start striking! The nice thing about electrical tape is I can still take it off and use the whistle if needed. (Also, the whistle does make a very loud sharp whistle with little effort - so that part works as intended also)The only other issue I had was the lanyard was slightly short, a longer lanyard would have allowed more flexibility in positioning the striker on the rod.

Increase the supply of higher quality and safer food

Enhance availability of safer plant protection products

Strengthen detection and response to pest outbreaks