Sport & Outdoor – Others
How to Identify and Resolve Common Issues ?
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Discover Relevant Questions and Answers for Your Specific Issue
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My answers are short and sweet. Common sense mostly. If you are trying to get something for nothing…Don’t waste my time! Remember if something sounds to good to be true that it usually is. I’ve spent many years of my life trying to cheat the system and was pretty good at it. This all changed when I discovered that people were doing the same thing to me. What comes around, goes around. Karma! Now I assist people in making win-win deals…that are legit!
it all out first. It’s very confusing until you get a visual. The seat
rests on two bars. These bars span the two pontoons. I believe they use
pins, rather than bolts to secure it. You probably have a basket and
maybe a trolling motor mount. Get rid of the mount, unless you plan on
using it. If you do, it attaches to the rear basket. The basket mounts
to the back of the chair and rear bar with bolts.Next, the leg
holders slide in and there should be pins to hold them in place for the
right distance. If there is a stand up plate and a casting bar, you’re
on your own on how to attach them. Obviously they go in the front, but
I have no idea how they are attached.Mine had an anchor, but this was a huge hassle. Much easier to pull to shore than park in the water.There
is probably a mesh type piece that fits under or around your seat with
bungies or hooks. It may have a fish measure on it. If it does, that
goes to the front.The oars are merely pinned in at a
comfortable spots. There should be oar “stops,” that slide over your
oars. Again, you have to adjust the length to how long your arms are.
They don’t slide too easily. And, they are needed so your oars don’t
slide off into the water.The side bars should have a hump to rest the pontoons on. Buy a double pump and save some time, (or an electric pump). The following is the most important fact of all,
You have two bladders in each pontoon. Inflate them BOTH. Air up one
from the front, then the other from the rear, back and forth until the
pontoon is ready to burst. This prevents a disaster. If one deflates or
is punctured, the other one has enough air to support you to shore.
Strap them on and you’re ready to go. And I would suggest a practice
run in calm water first. They are a little awkward at first. Good luck
Choose a spot to set up your tent. Look for level ground that’s
free of large rocks or other debris. Make sure you’re safely away from
your campfire. If it’s possible, pitch your tent away from your kitchen
area as not to bring animals too close should they be attracted by the
smell of food. Once you’ve chosen a spot, clear the ground of small
rocks and sticks to give you a comfortable floor to sleep on.
Unroll your tent. Put the rainfly and poles aside. Open the tent
body so it lays flat on the site you chose. Orient the door so it faces
in an accessible direction.
Take out the tent poles. A basic Hillary tent will use two long
poles for the tent body and one short pole of the rainfly. Assemble the
two long poles and thread them through the pole guides on the tent body,
attaching them to the holes in each tent corner to raise the tent.
Open the rainfly. Assemble the shorter pole and guide it through
the top of the rainfly. Place the rainfly on top of the tent and secure
it to the bottom of the tent body with the attached hooks.
Stake down your tent. You don’t want to be surprised by a storm in
the middle of the night or while you’re away from camp. Stake your tent
even if the weather is clear when your arrive. Use a stake at least in
each corner of the tent. Find a rock to hammer them firmly into the