Stainless Steel Precision Rotary Blades & Grill with large 2.5 inch Shaving Head & Powerful 5w motor – Makes shaving quicker & easier. Plus Bonus FREE plush Bag + BONUS cleaning Brush + FREE spare Blades.
Love that it also comes with extra set of blades, a case, and you can use with or without batteries.
It is LARGE, so it can de-lint more fabric faster than a normal-sized fabric shaver.
Nicolette Sheridan: “Finally, a sweater shaver safe to use on delicate fabrics including your wool and cotton clothes.
When finished, emptying the lint compartment is easy.
If you have clothes in the wardrobe or in storage that you don’t wear because they look tired or old due to pills, lint, bobbles or fuzz then the Wonder Lint is for you, we offer outstanding value for money and wonderful customer service.
When you compare our product to our competitors you will see why the Wonder Lint is the only choice for making your clothes, bedding or furniture look refreshed and like new again: Tokidoki Love: “This was even better than expected.
Head to the beach or pack some goodies for a tailgating party or a picnic inside this large cooler bag from eBags.
The dry top compartment is designed to hold non-perishables, while the insulated bottom cooler compartment is perfect for holding food and beverages that need to stay cold.
It’s lined with a PVC-free PEVA liner and includes an elasticized mesh pocket, three front zipper pockets, and drop-bottom water bottle carriers.
The eBags Crew Cooler II is made from twisted poly fabric and features a multi-compartment design with web handles, a removable shoulder strap, and a rear pass-thru pocket that offers versatile carrying options.
The extraordinary shift in conduct and orientation―among companies, governments, and individuals―generated by financialization.
In this book, in clear and compelling prose, Michel Feher explains the extraordinary shift in conduct and orientation generated by financialization.
For activists, the focus of grievances shifts from the extraction of profit to the conditions under which financial institutions allocate credit.
Above all, Feher articulates the new political resistances and aspirations that investees draw from their rated agency.
That firms, states, and people depend more on their ratings than on the product of their activities also changes how capitalism is resisted.
The hegemony of finance compels a new orientation for everyone and everything: companies care more about the moods of their shareholders than about longstanding commercial success; governments subordinate citizen welfare to appeasing creditors; and individuals are concerned less with immediate income from labor than with appreciation of their capital goods, skills, connections, and reputations.
While the exploitation of employees by their employers has hardly been curbed, the power of investors to select investees―to decide who and what is deemed creditworthy―has become a new site of social struggle.