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(Some Guy)   This year, make sure your Halloween decorations are eco-friendly. Remember, you don't have to use artificial skeletons made of plastic when there are perfectly good organic ones ripe for harvesting   (onegreenplanet.org) divider line
    More: PSA, Trick-or-treating, Halloween costume, Costume, Robots in Disguise, giant inflatable dragons, safety reasons, lot of important decisions, front yard  
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149 clicks; posted to Discussion » on 21 Oct 2021 at 6:54 AM (5 weeks ago)   |   Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook



6 Comments     (+0 »)
View Voting Results: Smartest and Funniest
 
2021-10-21 7:43:24 AM  
Pay $15 for a real pumpkin that will get smashed, or maybe just rot

or

pay $2 for a plastic one you can reuse next year
 
2021-10-21 8:02:22 AM  
The skeleton in my 9th grade biology classroom was real. At the time, real skeletons were cheaper than plastic ones.
 
2021-10-21 8:09:38 AM  
Agrees:

Drive Thru Skeleton Driver Prank
Youtube FXgokniKNE4
 
2021-10-21 8:39:32 AM  
Someone much smarter than me should figure out which of these uses more energy: creating a plastic pumpkin, that gets shipped to a store across the country but gets reused for at least 5 years, or a locally grown pumpkin that gets planted and grown using modern farm equipment? I'd actually like to know.
 
2021-10-21 10:02:56 AM  
Since we're on decorations, does anyone know a skeleton that articulates it's arms across it's body?  Like so:
Fark user imageView Full Size


I want to attach a skeleton to my backpack so it's "hugging" me so I can set it up as a passenger on my motorcycle.  All the plastic skeletons I've seen have shoulders/elbows that articulate vertically instead of horizontally.  I guess so they can wave.
 
2021-10-21 11:27:55 AM  

ModernPrimitive01: Someone much smarter than me should figure out which of these uses more energy: creating a plastic pumpkin, that gets shipped to a store across the country but gets reused for at least 5 years, or a locally grown pumpkin that gets planted and grown using modern farm equipment? I'd actually like to know.


An Economist Gets Lunch books might help.
 
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