Abel Prasad is a writer , he runs a personal blog, but also posting about lots of other subjects and topics. From short motivational texts to daily life advices, you can read a lot of interesting things on his personal blog.
He is also wrting about important topics right now like losing weight or wisdom toughts.
Here is a small quote : So many businesses are getting fed up and we are talking as a collective to install a lock box which all packages would get delivered too and we all get keys to check it.
I wanted to list some cheaper methods to help with package thefts.
Enlist a neighbour and give them authority to sign on your behalf
Have packages delivered to your office and not to your home address
visit Australia Post and signup to a PO Box Facility
Install dummy or real security cameras
Sign up for Australia Post delivery notices.
You can read more about Abel Kalpinand Prasad…
Abel is also running a hydro products / home brewing business, you can check it here https://hobbyhydroandhomebrew.com/. Here are some home brewing tips :
Control the Fermentation Temperature
Now that you’ve chilled and aerated the wort and pitched an appropriate amount of yeast, it’s almost time to sit back and let the yeast cells do their thing. But first you need to make sure they’re at a comfortable temperature so they can do their best work. I say “comfortable” because yeast cells can reproduce and convert sugar into alcohol and CO2 in a wide range of temperatures. However, each strain has a narrower optimal temperature range. You can find the recommended fermentation temperatures for each strain on the manufacturers’ websites. Most American and English ale strains will perform best in a range of about 63?F-68?F. If you ferment cooler, you run the risk of an incomplete fermentation. If you ferment much hotter, the yeast can produce more fruity esters than are desirable as well as harsher, higher alcohols.
To keep your fermentation in check, find a cool place that doesn’t see a lot of temperature fluctuations. Also keep in mind that the yeast will produce heat while it’s reproducing and creating alcohol, so temperature of the fermenting beer may be 5 to 7 degrees warmer than the ambient room temperature. If you have trouble finding a place that’s cool enough, Joe Postma has a few tips for adjusting your temperature.
Oxygenate your wort.
After your hot phase is complete and your wort is chilled, there’s relatively little oxygen left, and yeast likes oxygen to get a vigorous fermentation started. There are a few ways to add oxygen to your wort. You can add water from the tap, but this dilutes your wort, reducing your ABV and overall flavor of your beer. My preferred method is to use either an aeration stone (just like those you may have seen in an aquarium) or an oxygenation kit. These will run you anywhere from $35 for the aeration stone to $50 for the oxygenation kit (without the oxygen tank). Trust me, your beer will thank you.