I'm curious, what are you doing that is causing your lawn mower to
become wet and covered with mud? When I mow the lawn, the grass is dry
and there is no mud.
I put the lawn mower in the shed from November until April, just
cleaning off whatever old grass is stuck to the deck and the blade. In
April I check the oil, top off the fuel tank, and it starts just fine.
You wouldn't want to leave gasoline in the tank for a year without
adding some STA-BIL, but six months is just fine.
I recall getting homeowners insurance at one time where there was a
clause in the policy that stated that you could not keep gasoline in the
house, and wondered about where people would keep fuel for a lawnmower.
I don't recall anything being mentioned about propane.
On Apr 22, 12:51 pm, email@example.com (Malcolm Hoar) wrote:
After you've seen the aftermath of a house explosion from a NG leak,
you get religion and keep the propane tanks outdoors. A house in my
neighborhood blew up because of NG, killed an elderly couple instantly
(dryer fitting was leaking) at 5AM when they woke up. The explosion
and concussion was heard 2 miles away, house was leveled. My propane
stays attached to the grill all year with valve off, never had a
problem running the grill, see no reason whatsoever to bring the tank
On Apr 22, 1:51 pm, firstname.lastname@example.org (Malcolm Hoar) wrote:
I keep about four propane tanks in the garage (although two are
empty at the moment).
Of course, it's a detached garage about 30 feet away from the house.
Built of concrete block, with a flimsy wooden roof (the original
owner/builder of my spread was a stonemason, but not much of a
I suppose the cars are at risk, but life (as other posters have
pointed out) is full of risk.
On Apr 24, 10:52 am, email@example.com (Malcolm Hoar) wrote:
Just like a fireworks factory. Of course, if the cars are
inside, I'll be peeved.
Still, the whole thing is so leaky, I doubt it could get to the
correct propane concentration for combustion.
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