Here’s one example of the above formula:
Verstappen’s visor was open on his helmet, so he walked away with burns on his nose, but at least he was able to walk away. After witnessing that, other drivers were sure to keep their visors closed during pitstops=:0
*Always store it in approved safety containers.
* Always have a proper fire extinguisher and know how to use it.
* Always keep the minimum amount of gas required.
* Always store the container in a cool and well ventilated area. Keep it away from any source of heat or sparks such as water heater, electric motor or car engines.
* Always store the containers in the garage or shed rather than the house.
* Never carry gasoline in the trunk of your car.
* Always keep gasoline away from children.
* Never syphon gasoline by sucking the hose; gasoline can be fatal if swallowed.
* Never use gasoline as a cleaner, a charcoal starter or a solvent.
If you or your child should ever swallow gasoline, then:
* Move the child away from the gasoline source; then secure the gasoline safely.
* Call your doctor or Poison Control Center immediately, or call 911.
* Never induce vomiting.
* For gasoline on clothing – remove the clothing and dispose of it carefully.
* For gasoline on skin – use lots of warm soapy water to reduce the risk of chemical burns.
If you do have a gasoline fire and don’t have a fire extinguisher:
* Stay calm
* Get everyone away from the fire
* Call the Fire department by dialing 911
* Never use water to put out a gasoline fire
Now that you’ve read the fire safety lesson for the day, I’ll show you what I’ve accomplished on my 1943 Chevy fire truck. First, I finished beading the hood. Then, I took a piece of 20-gauge half-hard sterling silver wire, and bent it to the shape of the windshield. It is now the molding that goes around the window. If you’re wondering why I used sterling silver, well…it was all I had on hand that would work. So, that means I must use it for other parts of the truck, as well.
After I stitched the wire down, I continued beading around the windows of the truck. You’ll also notice that I cut off the two little lights that were on top of the truck. I’m going to make them out of wire and seed beads, then stitch them on later. And, when the time comes, I’ll do the same for a side-view mirror, as well. One step at a time…