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Adjustable Folding Walking Stick865/0263
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About this product
If you need a little extra support when walking this adjustable folding walking stick is ideal. It has an aluminium body with plastic handle and base and it folds away neatly for easy storage when not in use.
- Max user weight 100kg (15st).
- Adjustable height 80-90cm.
- EAN: 6921290361999.
88% would recommend to a friend
Basic folding walking stick. Light and easy to use the folding mechanism.
Easy to use and vet easy to start using
Staff wher very good and helped me open and set it up I would recommend this to any one with walking problems
A very useful temporary aid
Neat design and plenty strong enough
Yes it does have a shaped handle, but this also down to personal preference and comfort.
Hope this helps.
20 December 2017
I have a WD40 felt tip style pen which removes all residue left by stickers, with a little patience.
15 June 2018
Heat the sticker. Use a blow dryer or heat gun on the lowest setting. Heat the entire sticker for a few seconds, then point it at one corner. Keep heating as you continue to the next step.
Keep the blow dryer two inches (5 cm) away from the wood, and the heat gun at least 3 inches (7.5 cm) away. Heat for no more than 10–15 seconds. Too much heat can damage wood finish, or cause the sticker to leave a stain.
Lift with a smooth, flat object. A plastic credit card or scraper is safest for the wood. If the wood isn't valuable or antique, you're probably safe with a putty knife, artist's palette knife, or non-serrated, thin butter knife. Scrape the edge of the sticker gently to lift it, at the corner being heated. If it doesn't work, move on, but keep the tool handy.
If you are handling a valuable or antique piece of wood, use your fingernail instead.
If your knives are too thick to get under the card, cut a square of plastic from the middle of a plastic container lid.
Pull off with tweezers as you heat. Once you have one edge lifted, grasp it with tweezers or needle-nose pliers. Bend this 180º and gradually pull the sticker. For fragile wood, pull across the wood grain to avoid picking up fibers. Angle the blow dryer as you do this, softening the glue as you go. Do not try to rip the sticker off, or you could end up with a more difficult paper backing stuck to the table.
Continue on to either section below to remove any glue that's left.
Method 2 -
Clean stickers off with white vinegar. Soak a paper towel or cloth in white vinegar. Lay it over the sticker and let it sit five minutes. Gently peel off the sticker using your fingernail or tweezers.
Use a damp cloth for product labels. Product labels on furniture and toys can usually be dissolved with a damp cloth. However, do not add water to stickers that come on sheets for peeling off and pressing on. These pressure-sensitive stickers can become more firmly attached when exposed to water.
Don't soak the wood, or you could swell the grain and cause damage.
Use a commercial glue remover. If the cloth doesn't work, try a product such as Goo Gone, Goof Off, 3M General Purpose Adhesive Cleaner, or cleaning products that contain citrus oil. Use just enough to wet the sticker. Give plastic or foil stickers a couple minutes for the product to soak through, or try to lift the edge and apply an additional drop underneath. Once wet and soft, attempt to peel or scrape it off as before.
Read the label instruction first to make sure the product is safe for wood.
Try petroleum jelly or a vaporizing rub instead. These can take up to eight hours to penetrate and soften the adhesive, so this is only worth doing if it saves you a trip to the store. Once soft, scrape the sticker and goo off. Add a few drops pure, concentrated dish detergent to the remaining residue. Rub it in to make a paste, then wipe off with a paper towel.
Dampen with oil. Alternatively, you can use a vegetable or plant oil (particularly eucalyptus oil) or a low-strength mineral oil such as WD40 or baby oil. Dab a few drops over the sticker, let sit a couple hours, then attempt to scrape off. Plant and mineral oils can have different effects, so you may wish to try one of each, separately.
This can darken the color of unfinished wood. This is not harmful for most wood — and may even improve its lifespan — but you may wish to apply oil to the rest of the wood so it matches. Use a product intended for the purpose, not the oil you just used.
Apply powerful solvents cautiously. Consider these chemicals a last resort, as they can potentially damage some wood finishes and paint. Use them only in well ventilated areas or outdoors, since the fumes are toxic and most are quite flammable. Test the product on a corner of the wood first to make sure it's safe.
Lighter fluid is usually safe on paint, and evaporates quickly from the wood. It can still damage some finishes.
Paint thinner's probably the next safest bet, but will damage many finishes. Make sure to test in a corner first.
Acetone or acetone-based lacquer thinner will destroy lacquer and plastic-based wood finishes — in other words, most of them.
Rubbing alcohol is an absolute last resort, since it can dissolve through most lacquers and damage the wood underneath
Thank you for using Argos Q&A
Charlie @ Argos
28 October 2017
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