Sticky Pad Dashboard Organizer
This is a very mild recommendation of the Sticky Pad Dashboard Organizer with a couple of big caveats. The sticky pad does keep loose stuff (cell phone, blue tooth GPS, keys) steady on your dashboard, but the product insert has a couple of warnings: 1. It is for cars with padded dashboards and should not be used on hard plastic. I don't know what "hard plastic" means and they don't explain what might happen if you try it anyway. 2. If you leave it on your dashboard for a long time the area under the sticky pad will not fade while the rest of the dash does. When you remove it, you will then have an area that does not match. Otherwise, if you can live with possibly damaging your car, it's a cool product.
Práctico para uso general e inmejorable relación precio calidad.
If you don't have these when you are sick you just will never get better.
While were on the subject, the utopian sixties inspired revolutionary and alternative ways to live, love, and entertain—and equally radical spaces to do it in. Stimulated by the psychedelic drug culture, rebel designers and archit... While were on the subject, the utopian sixties inspired revolutionary and alternative ways to live, love, and entertain—and equally radical spaces to do it in. Stimulated by the psychedelic drug culture, rebel designers and architects distorted space to create womblike coves and isolation chambers, forging a spatial vocabulary that still reverberates today. At the same time, the tune-in-turn-on-drop-out message lured youths into far-flung communes, often under the roofs of brightly painted geodesic domes draped and tie-dyed fabric. Idealistic and anarchic enclaves with names like Drop City and Morning Star redefined the concept of community, inventing a wildly spontaneous way of building and dwelling. For the first time, these ephemeral spaces are brought together in Spaced Out. The many never-before-published photographs and an inventive text by acclaimed author Alastair Gordon show in detail the spirit and ideas of this radical period.