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podcasts: House Talk

Ray Trimble from Mullin Plumbing and other experts answer your home repair and remodeling questions.

Most Recent Episode:

November 24, 2018

Topics: Ray Trimble talks with Jim Evans from Energy Tech Inc, Brent Pressell from Mother Natures and Brian Underwood with Mullin Services HVAC
Posted: November 24, 2018

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More Episodes:

November 17, 2018

Topics: Skip LaBass from LaBass Protection, Daryll Brown from Dynamic Carpet Care and Nick Sinney with Mullin Environmental Services talk with Ray Trimble and share recipes.

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November 10, 2018

Topics: Ray Trimble talks with Jarrod Lane from A-Best Roofing, Jim Evans from Energy Tech Inc. and Trapper Dan from Mother Natures Pest Control

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November 3, 2018

Topics: Ray Trimble talks with Skip LaBass from LaBass Protection, Cody Severt from Dynamic Carpet Care and Brian Underwood from Mullin Services HVAC

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October 27, 2018

Topics: Trapper Dan and Brent from Mother Nature's, Jim from Energy Tech and Nick fro Mullin Environmental talk with Ray about issues that affect you and your home

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October 20, 2018

Topics: Ray Trimble talks with Daryll Brown with Dynamic Carpet Care, Skip LaBass with LaBass Protection and Jarrod Lane with A-Best Roofing

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october 13, 2018

Topics: Ray Trimble talks with Jim Evans from EnergyTech, Brian Underwood from Mullin Services HVAC, Trapper Dan and Elise from Mother Nature's about issues about your home. Also,Josh Peak is working behind the scenes.

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October 13, 2018

Topics: Troy, Tom and Lloyd talk with Denver about cars

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October 6, 2018

Topics: Ray Trimble talks with Nick Sinney, Daryll Brown and Skip LaBass

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September 29, 2018

Topics: Jim Evans from Energy Tech inc., Jarrod Lane from A-Best Roofing and Trapper Dan from Mother Nature's Pest Control talk with Ray Trimble

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September 22, 2018

Topics: Ray Trimble talks with Skip LaBass from LaBass Protection, Daryll Brown from Dynamic Carpet Care and Brian Underwood with Mullin HVAC

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  • A month after losing their house in the Camp Fire, the homeowners were brought to tears when Madison, an Anatolian shepherd, was found alive and well -- protecting “what was left of his home.” Over a month ago, Madison’s owner, Andrea Gaylord, was not able to get back the home after the Camp Fire forced evacuations and she had to leave him and his brother Miguel at the house.  >> Read more trending news Gaylord told KXTV that she believed that Madison had survived the fire.   Shayla Sullivan located Miguel earlier in neighboring Citrus Heights and asked to use an article of clothing belonging to Gaylord to leave on the now burned out property hoping that Madison would pick up the scent. She said the dog was apprehensive and kept his distance. “I had the idea of placing an article of clothing that would smell like her to keep Madison's hope alive until his people could return,” Sullivan wrote on Facebook. When Gaylord was finally able to return to where her home once stood, she found Madison there waiting for her. 'Imagine the loyalty of hanging in in the worst of circumstances and being here waiting. It was so emotional,' Gaylord told KXTV. Though Gaylord lost her home in the fire, Miguel and Madision are back at her side.  'He had stayed to protect what was left of his home, and NEVER gave up on his people!' Sullivan wrote in a Facebook post Wednesday. At least 1,643 buildings, most of them homes, were destroyed in the Camp Fire, the worst wildfire in the history of California.
  • A NASA scientist says we may have already been visited by aliens - we just didn't notice. >> Read more trending news  Silvano Colombano, a researcher at NASA's Ames Research Center in Mountain View, California, argued in a paper published Monday that scientists in the search for extraterrestrial intelligence, or SETI, need to rethink some commonly held assumptions about extraterrestrial life - including that aliens would be carbon-based. “I simply want to point out the fact that the intelligence we might find and that might choose to find us (if it hasn’t already) might not be at all produced by carbon-based organisms like us,” Colombano wrote. He goes on to argue that the extraterrestrials could be “an extremely tiny super-intelligent entity.' In an email to Newsweek, Colombano clarified that the aliens could 'ultimately be robotic' in nature.  Other assumptions Colombano calls on scientists to question are that 'interstellar travel is impossible or highly unlikely,' that we have not been visited by aliens already and that aliens would use radio waves to communicate. “If we adopt a new set of assumptions about what forms of higher intelligence and technology we might find, some of those phenomena might fit specific hypotheses, and we could start some serious inquiry.” As part of his conclusion, Colombano proposed scientists 'stretch possibilities as to the nature of space-time and energy' in future SETI research. The paper was submitted as part of SETI’s Decoding Alien Intelligence workshop.
  • A 12-year-old Michigan boy is raking leaves, collecting bottles and doing odd jobs to raise money for a headstone for his best friend, who died earlier this year. Kenneth “K.J.” Gross, 12, was diagnosed with leukemia as an infant. He endured multiple surgeries and treatments before he died May 1 of congestive heart failure. Kaleb Klakulak, 12, was by his bedside up until the end. The pair had been friends since second grade. Instead of watching TV and playing PlayStation games at home, they did so in a hospital. K.J. was buried in a family plot, but LaSondra “San” Singleton, his mother, is unable to pay for a headstone, which costs about $2,500. “I love Ms. San,” Kaleb told the Detroit News. “I was sad she couldn’t afford it. I wanted people to be able to find (K.J.’s grave) when they went to see him.” So Kaleb’s mother, Kristy Hall, helped him set up a PayPal account and posted on social media.  'I really think this is a great thing for Kaleb to focus on and help him with his healing as well as K.J.'s mom, who misses her baby and has to visit an unmarked grave,' Hall wrote. Singleton appreciates the support.  'He and K.J. were so much alike. They were kindred spirits; they were like brothers,” Singleton told the Detroit News. 'My son’s not here, but (Kaleb) still loves my son enough to (do) this. It just speaks volumes to the type of people that they are, and it speaks to the type of person that K.J. was -- he impacted people to where they want to do this for him.' The Associated Press contributed to this report. 
  • Yet another blood pressure medication has been added to the list of recalled hypertension drugs.  >> On AJC.com: Blood pressure medication recalls: Everything you should know, Atlanta doctors, experts say Mylan Pharmaceuticals has voluntarily expanded its recall for its valsartan-containing products, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration announced. The affected pills include valsartan, amlodipine/valsartan and valsartan/hydrochlorothiazide tablets and were distributed in the United States between March 2017 and November 2018. The FDA has listed additional information about the specifics, including doses, lot numbers and expiration dates, on its site. >> Read more trending news  According to the press release, the drugs contain traces of N-nitroso-diethylamine (NDEA). The impurity, typically found in certain foods, drinking water and air pollution, has been classified as a human carcinogen by the International Agency for Research on Cancer.  Mylan is notifying its distributors and customers by letter and is arranging for the return of all recalled products. It is also coordinating returns with retailers, wholesalers and consumers.  Patients on the medications are advised to continue taking the tablets and to contact their doctor for advice. The company said, “the risk of harm to a patient’s health may be higher if the treatment is stopped immediately without any comparable alternative treatment.” The agency recently recalled several other blood pressure medications due to cancer concerns, and another was recalled for mislabeling.  >> On AJC.com: Yet another blood pressure medication recalled over cancer risk Read the full FDA announcement at FDA.gov.