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Max 40% OFF Max 59% OFF EGP Color-On-Kraft Shoppers 16

EGP Color-On-Kraft Shoppers, 16" x 6" x 12 1/2", 250 Bags Black

$88

EGP Color-On-Kraft Shoppers, 16" x 6" x 12 1/2", 250 Bags Black

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Product description

Color:Black

Pricing is for 1 case of 250 shoppers The perfect combination of quality and affordability, building your business image with consistent and well-designed details. Select the perfect Colored Shoppers in customer-pleasing hues that create a long-lasting impression. Made in the USA. Recyclable. Bags contain 100 per-cent recycled content. Oatmeal contains 10 per-cent post-consumer recycled content and all other bag colors contain 100 per-cent post-consumer recycled content. Natural kraft paper-twisted handles. Bags are made from 65lb natural Kraft paper, except Oatmeal is made from 65lb Oatmeal paper. 250 bags per case. 16" W x 6" D x 12 1/2" H

EGP Color-On-Kraft Shoppers, 16" x 6" x 12 1/2", 250 Bags Black

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Lamaze also receives Order of Sport - Olympic show jumping champions Eric Lamaze and Hickstead were inducted into Canada’s Sports Hall of Fame during a virtual ceremony held on October 3, 2021.

Keys to an effective horse training session. I’ve trained a lot of horses. After nailing up my sign as a “professional horse trainer” several decades ago, I learned quickly that overhead is high in the horse business so you’d better make some hay if you’re going to pay your bills. Consequently, I rode many horses each day, breaking young ones and tuning up show horses.

One of our core beliefs is that good nutrition starts in utero for a long, healthy life for our equine friends. Starting with balanced nutrition in the womb, through development and maturity, our horses are living longer, healthier lives. But even with enhanced management, age begins to take a toll on digestive health. Read on to learn about the signs to watch for in your aging horse and when it may be time to switch to a senior diet.

It’s now nearly 150 years since the Great Chicago Fire, which, according to popular legend, broke out after Catherine O’Leary’s infamous milking cow kicked over a lantern in the barn on the night of October 8, 1871. The resulting barn fire, aided by the wind, destroyed three square miles of the City of Chicago, killing approximately 300 people, destroying 18,000 buildings, and leaving 100,000 people – a third of the city’s population – homeless before it was finally brought under control the next day.

Today, the piercing clamour of a fire truck’s alarm brings excitement and awe from people gathered on the street. We admire and even gawk at the skiny red and chrome mechanical beast, carrying its dark-suited riders as it winds its way through the city. But once, when the streets were still dusty, our cities relied on much more than the cold steel of a fire engine; they relied on the courage and heart of the fire-horses. Then as now, people would line the street to admire the beauty and bravery of these public servant horses.

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