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* Getting into a pool is strictly a matter of individuality. Some people tiptoe gingerly down the steps, immersing themselves gradually and, if the water is cool, hesitatingly. Others cannonball in, raising a mighty splash and inundating anyone already in the pool or still on the deck with the ensuing tsunami. Still others knife into the water with a sleek dive from the side or off a board, if the pool is deep enough to make such a venture safe. We, on the other hand, prefer the smooth descent down a slide, gathering momentum as it launches us off the end with a satisfying splash. Best of all, once committed by releasing your hands at the top, there's no turning back or changing your mind at thoughts that the water might be too cold for immersion at that time.

Slides come in various heights and shapes, and Inter-Fab Incorporated, Tucson, Ariz., has a satisfyingly wide assortment, including the Wild Ride Slide with its 6'6" plunge and the four-foot-high White Water Slide with splash jets along the side to lubricate the flume with high-volume blasts of water. We, however, have opted for more dramatic decor, without losing the thrill of the water jets.

The Slide Rock looks like it has been carved out of rugged mountainous terrain, sort of a very junior version of the chute that plummeted Michael Douglas and Kathleen Turner into a muddy pool in "Romancing the Stone." Actually, the rock portion of the Slide Rock is a clever three-panel fiberglass facsimile that resembles a sandstone boulder once the panels are joined together. Sandwiching the slide, it gives the appearance of a flume carved through a solid rock. Heavy-duty flanges and bolts anchor the entire assembly to the pool deck, providing stability. The slide can either be installed as original equipment when a pool is being put in or added on later, providing there is sufficient width to the apron (at least four feet). As an alternative to the sandstone, the rock is also available in a faux-granite white with gray accenting. The four-foot-high slide comes with either a right- or left-hand curve, in tan or white to match the rock, and has a deep and wide flume to accommodate even the largest of swimmers.

The Slide Rock has a suggested retail price of $2,995. It can be ordered through pool builders, pool supply stores, or online at


Kiddie pools and bathtubs are few and far between without a bright-yellow rubber duck bobbing around in them. Neither infants nor many adults can resist their innocent charm. Yet, for all the joy they bring, they mostly live a lonely life, with boats and other floating toys offering little companionship.

Now, though, Ducky's social life is bound to improve, courtesy of Knobler International, Ltd., New York. Make room in the water for a black-and-white whale, snow-white seal, yellow-and-red fish, and bright-green frog. Each is adorably appealing, floats divinely, and is guaranteed to provide enough play fun that kids won't want to come out of the water until their fingertips shrivel.

Make Rubber Ducky happy with these endearing companions at $3.99 apiece from toy, gift, linen, and children's stores.


* Those of you who doubted summer would ever come as you suffered through a long winter and, in most parts of the country, a generally soggy spring, take a look outside. It's here! Now that things have heated up, the time has come to think about cooling off again. Sure, you can seal yourself inside with the air conditioning cranked up high, but, as for us, we much prefer heading for the water. While swimming is great fun and wonderful exercise, there's a lot to be said for just floating aimlessly around a pool or lake.

If you're going to float, you might as well do it in style. The people from Fabrionics, Inc., Camargo, III., heartily concur, and they've got just the things to do it on. For the ultimate in luxury, try the Sun Royale Chaise ($169.95), a floating lounge with a built-in headrest, armrests with plastic-lined drink-holders, and an extra-buoyant leg support so you can stretch out. The closed-cell foam, wrapped in a brilliantly blue vinyl coating, resists waterlogging, even if the outer layer is cut or torn. The high back allows you to sit virtually erect or to tilt back in comfort. If you prefer just to bob around without embellishment, the Supreme Pool Float ($99.95) does the job quite nicely. Made of the same rugged construction, except in a bright aqua, yellow, or white, it is six feet long and slightly over two feet wide, ample for most people. If you're taller or wider, the solution is merely to dangle over the side, no problem unless you are going to have to deal with sharks, piranhas, or gators. An oversized open pillow keeps your head comfortably elevated while providing solid support for your neck. Look for these relaxing items in pool stores and swim catalogues.

If you prefer to float in the water instead of on top of it, turn to the folks from Sevylor U.S.A., Inc., Los Angeles, Calif. An assortment of inflatables buoy you up while cooling you off, led by the Pool Hammock ($29.99). It's shaped like a tropical fish with widespread fins to rest your arms on while your feet are propped up on the tail and your head rests on its head, but the novelty comes in the center--there isn't any! The rest of your body is immersed in the water, allowing for maximum cooling. Those seeking more simplicity can settle for the Soak 'n Float ($24.99), a basic pool lounge with the added bonus of 18 openings that allow cool water to circulate around you. Kids can avail themselves of the Circus Horse ($14.99), with its underwater saddle and inflatable stabilizing outriggers, for galloping through the water, or wrap themselves in the Boa Buddy ($5.99), a 77"-long whimsical snake with an opening behind its tail to allow the head to go through, forming a loop. Add the Pool Caddy ($16.99) --a combination food and beverage tray with water-filled saddlebags that add stability or hook over a pool edge--and there's no real reason to come out of the water till dark, except to avoid excess sun exposure. Finally, to save your lungs, the Large Bellows Foot Pump ($24.99) can inflate everything in a matter of minutes.

These amusing and utilitarian devices can be found in pool stores and at mass-market retailers.


Skin cancer seems to be reaching epidemic proportions in the U.S., and many medical experts contend that 80% of an individual's lifetime sun damage occurs before age 18. Are you scared about your kids yet? We are.

So, we're outfitting our trio this summer in swimsuits ($35) and hats ($14) from Radicool, Los Alamitos, Calif. The specialized fiber in its clothes line, unlike sunblock, does not wear off, and is tightly woven to block out most UV rays. Available in hot pink, electric blue, shocking yellow, and magenta, Radicool clothing is available in drug stores or by calling 877-266-7297.


True, the basic concept behind a pool is to keep cool in the heat: splashing, swimming, water games, floats, the whole nine yards of fun in the sun. But we've always been partial to nighttime, doubly so in the summer. So we turned to Muskin Leisure Products, Inc., Savannah, Ga., and its Escapade line, the first above-ground pool to incorporate fiber optic lighting into its top ledge without adhesives.

The seven colored lighting options include white, enabling parents to see their children enjoying a night swim. The pool walls, meanwhile, remain cool to the touch in hot temperatures and maintain long-term color consistency.

The Escapade pools with Moonbeams lighting can be ordered through pool stores and mass merchandisers.


* If you love lolling at poolside or sprawling out on the beach, but are wary about too much exposure to the sun, there is a simple solution--the Sun Cabana from Excalibur Electronics, Miami, Fla. A Velcro-sealed, disc-shaped carrying case weighing about five pounds can be easily transported anywhere, thanks to a nylon-web handle. Once at the site, remove the contents and gently throw it in the air. The built-in spring pops it open, forming a 6'x6'x5' domed tent large enough for a lounge chair or blanket for relaxing out of the sun's rays. A tie-back curtain can be lowered across the entrance for privacy's sake, allowing you to use the cabana as a changing room.

The sides are wind-resistant, though it's still advisable to weigh the tent down on gusty days to avoid it becoming airborne. The bottom is heavy-duty polyethylene to prevent ripping and provides over 27 square feet of floor space. Best of all, the whole thing can be folded back down into a disc in a matter of seconds, ready for storage or throwing into the trunk of the car or back of the SUV for the ride home.

The Sun Cabana is available at pool and garden, sporting goods, and department stores and through many catalogues for a suggested retail price of $89.99.


In a classic episode of "All in the Family," Archie Bunker buys a burglar alarm that consists of a tape with the sound of a barking dog to deter burglars. All it manages to do, of course, is to trigger hilarity on the part of the pair of housebreakers who come to loot the Bunker home, generating gales of laughter from the audience as well.

Now, life once again imitates art, or it does so at least for Lentek International, Orlando, Fla. Quite a bit more high-tech than the sitcom version, Spike, the Electronic Guard Dog, is a combination 360 [degrees] motion detector and alarm system. The former feature relies on a radar beam that senses motion up to 30 feet away in all directions, even through glass, brick, and other surfaces.

Breaking the beam sets off either the sound of a growling or barking dog or, for those who retain the memory of the TV show and fear intruders might, too, a piercing intruder alarm. The clever part of the design is that the canine element can be set so that the sound of one or more dogs sounds when movement is first detected, then turns to ominous growls as the intruder comes nearer.

Spike operates outdoors or inside the home off a pair of six-volt batteries or a DC adapter and can be mounted on a wall, post, or tree, or simply positioned in a free-standing mode. Advantages are that Spike doesn't require food or water, doesn't have to be walked or cleaned up after, and doesn't need to be taken to the vet, the manufacturer proclaims. On the other hand, it can be set off by innocent visitors, mischievous neighborhood kids, and an assortment of real-life dogs, cats, raccoons, etc.

This portable security device can be found in hardware stores and catalogue outlets for a suggested $99.99.


* In "How Does Your Garden Grow?" in the May 2000 "What's New?" column, we explained how to construct the Raised Bed Garden System. An assortment of additions from VegHerb, LLC, Carmel, N.Y., provides a vast help in raising vegetables--especially the climbing sort, like tomatoes, peas, and string beans.

The Grow 'em-Up Trellis consists of an aluminum and heavy-gauge plastic framework anchored in the soil with sturdy stakes. A net is mounted within the frame, snapping onto clips along the sides, top, and bottom, creating a grid for the vegetables to climb up and weave into, giving them support and keeping them away from animals and a number of insect predators who would delight in eating them before you can.

The one current drawback is the netting itself, which is made of stiff plastic wire that is difficult to uncoil, obstreperous to work with, and has a nasty inclination to scratch whatever skin surface the ends come in contact with as you are wrestling with it. Work gloves are a necessity in putting up the trestle because of this, though the manufacturer has assured us that future models will correct the situation with a softer, more flexible net. The trellis is four feet wide and adjustable from six to seven and a half feet tall if your plants are ultra-exuberant. Additional sections can be connected if a wider growing area is available.

An alternative version is the Grow 'em-Up Teepee, a triangular net-and-support system that follows the same principle and is ideal for heavier items such as cucumbers or a variety of squashes.

Blanketing the garden with VegHerb's weed barrier fabric keeps those pesky weeds from strangling your plants. Just pin the 4'x8' cover down over the soil, cut x-shaped holes through it for each plant, and sit back and watch your vegetables, fruits, or flowers grow through the fabric while weeds underneath it die off from lack of sunlight.

The entire Grow 'em-Up system goes for about $129 at garden supply stores.


* Outdoor cooking and dining are once more upon us. Anyone who's been at it for a number of years probably has the basics--charcoal or gas grill, barbecue tools, plastic plates and glasses, backyard furniture, etc.--needed to entertain al fresco. A few new items, though, can come in handy and add to the fun.

Grilling to the proper degree of doneness is always an issue, calling up the need for elaborate formulas of time and weight, meat thermometers, sheer gut instinct, and the invariable clutch of kibitzers to get the job done--or over- or underdone, as the case may be. A novel alternative is MiniTemp from Raytek Corporation, Santa Cruz, Calif. This intriguing device is billed as Buck Rogers technology for the consumer, and it certainly lives up to the appellation. A point-and-shoot thermometer with a pistol-grip handle, it originally was designed for auto mechanics and heating and air-conditioning technicians to check temperatures in engines, pipes, etc. Ultimately, it was discovered that the thermometer was ideal for determining temperatures of various cooking surfaces, from grills to frying pans to griddles, as well as freezers and refrigerators. Just aim, squeeze the trigger, and check the LED readout.

Besides its obvious utility, the MiniTemp is a fun gizmo for finding the temperature of virtually anything--or anyone. Available at auto supply and tool stores, it is making its way into many cookware outlets as well. The laser-directed model runs about $139, with a laserless version going for $99.

The perils of food or, worse, breakable dishes or glasses sliding off a serving tray are even more critical outdoors, where people are often barefoot. Take the worry out of slippage with Tip 'N Grip from Industex-North America Inc., Winnipeg, Canada. This dishwasher-safe nonslip tray's surface virtually anchors any item--glass, plastic, ceramic, silverware, etc.--to its skid-proof surface. Unless the tray is tilted to an extreme gravity-defying angle, nothing will move until lifted off it. The tray comes in both rectangular ($29.99) and oval ($19.99) shapes in an assortment of cheery colors. For ordering information, call 1-877-428-1500.

Once everything is off the grill and out of the cooler, it's time to do the actual serving. Make it a fun-filled time with Looney Tunes Toon-Tensils from Jokari/US, Inc., Carrollton, Tex. Many of your favorite cartoon characters are around, with Bugs Bunny and Sylvester Cat showing up as salad servers, the Tasmanian Devil as a pasta fork, Marvin the Martian as a ladle, and Wile E. Coyote as a spatula. Food preparation is aided by the Road Runner peeler and Marvin the Martian vegetable brush, while cleanup is less of a chore when you use the Tweety Bird soap dispenser, Daffy Duck dish brush, and the ubiquitous Marvin, this time designed as a scrub brush. When all the post-meal chores are done, treat everyone to some frozen dessert portioned out with the appropriately bright-yellow Tweety ice cream scoop. These entertaining and useful utensils run $3.99 to $4.99 each. For store locations, call 1-800-669-1718.


Summertime, and the living is easy. Maybe in your neighborhood, but certainly not at our house. Winter is the time for respite, but the warmer months mean nothing but chores, whether lugging things around the yard, digging in the garden, or getting stuck with the outdoor cooking duties. Luckily for us, there's Wells Lamont, Niles, Ill., and their glove sets for every occasion.

The Handyman ($39.99) has four pairs to help tackle virtually any job around the house. The full-grain pigskin gloves are machine washable and actually get softer with each cleaning. The White Mules, meanwhile, have tough leather palms and extended safety cuffs that protect the wrists. The Hob Nob is rugged heavyweight cotton with nonslip dots on the palm and thumb. Finally, there is the latex-coated Palm Knits designed to protect your hands from thorns, mud, and dampness.

The Master Gardener ($49.99) features a pair of full-grain cowhide gloves as well as cloth with leather palms. Also included are Touch Weave knee protectors and a tote bag, the latter featuring pockets and a vast interior.

Come dinnertime, pull out either the Women's Gourmet or Men's Barbeque set, both $49.99, and each complete with a trivet, barbeque and oven mitts, and a potholder with sleeve.

Order any of these glove sets at


* The thrill of zipping down a hill on the back of a sled no longer has to wait for the next winter snowfall. Mental Engineering, St. Louis, Mo., has come up with a way to accomplish the same thing even when the sun is beating down and the temperature is soaring. The idea is remarkably obvious, and it seems surprising that no one ever thought of it before--substitute wheels for runners.

The SummerSled is made from high-impact plastic molded into a rigid sled-like shape. Beneath it, seven rugged wheels--three of them are mounted from front to back down each side and one is centered at the front--skim effortlessly over the grass, allowing a swift descent, depending on the slope. (The sled is not recommended for use on other surfaces.) Steering is accomplished by pivoting the body so that your head is turned in the direction you wish to go, while braking is strictly low-tech--drag your feet to stop. To return the sled to the top of the hill, a sturdy rope is attached to the front for pulling. It tucks neatly under the sled, clipping into a notch at the rear, to avoid fouling the wheels while riding.

Since the ground is usually less forgiving than snow, the manufacturers strongly recommend wearing a helmet and other safety equipment, and especially caution to avoid areas with traffic, trees, or other obstructions. Follow these elemental caveats, and the SummerSled offers a smooth, albeit exciting, ride, a fun-filled alternative for a summer afternoon.

The sled comes in five bright Day-Glo colors--red, yellow, orange, green, and pink--and retails for a suggested $115. For purchasing information, check with Mental Engineering's website:


The kids may have been couch potatoes all winter, but, now that summer's here, it's time to get them outdoors and playing games that don't require joysticks or a computer mouse. In short, it's time for them to have a ball--literally.

Classic Sport Companies, Inc., Denver, Colo., have a wide assortment of balls for all games. Besides regulation-sized ones, there is the Old School Sports mini ball set, just right for small children's hands (or feet). A baseball, volleyball, and soccer ball are each five inches in diameter, while the football is six inches long. Each is made with the same material and sturdy construction as full-sized balls. A 16" wooden baseball bat rounds out the set. Among this assortment of athletic equipment there should be enough to keep youngsters busy at play, whether with friends, siblings, or parents, for days on end. The set retails for about $34.99 at specialty sporting goods and toy stores.

For an extra added attraction, the youth-sized Sports Illustrated for Kids baseball glove ($9.99-14.99) has all the attributes of a professional model, though scaled to a kid's hand. It's an ideal starter glove, once the youngster learns not to be afraid of a harder ball. This bright-blue beauty can be found at mass merchants and specialty sporting goods stores.


There are millions of Americans who can sleep on anything in perfect comfort. There are millions of others with back and/or neck problems who are constantly in search of a mattress and pillow with proper support to make sure their beds do not become horizontal torture devices. Manufacturers offer springs, coils, feathers, foam rubber, polyester, and anything else they can think of to back up their claims that they can assure a good night's sleep. Having gone through virtually all of the above with generally more dissatisfaction than pleasure, we were pleased to discover latex foam, which has solved many of our woes.

Pillows from Latex Foam Products, LLC, Ansonia, Conn., sold under their Talatech label, are plump, but firmly supportive, even those classified as "soft." On the other end of the spectrum, "firm" lives up to its tag without being rock-hard and unyielding. In each case, the pillow molds itself to your head, neck, and shoulders as you snuggle into it, adapting to your body instead of vice versa. A bonus feature is latex's property of being hypoallergenic, thus resistant to bacteria and mildew. Moreover, Talatech sculpts in a network of minute channels that allow the air to circulate through the pillow, designed to keep it cool even on oppressively hot and humid nights, providing what might be called "no-sweat sleeping." These versatile pillows run $29-39 at department and linen stores.

Latex also proves a boon under you in the form of mattress pads that allow hips, shoulders, knees, or whatever body parts you put your sleeping weight on to sink in without throwing your spine out of whack. The Swiss cheese-like system of holes keeps air circulating through the pad for comfort, and the latex once again provides the benefits of being hypoallergenic. Ranging from $49.99 for twin size to $99 for king, the pads can be ordered directly from Latex Foam Products at 1-800-528-3987.


It's another presidential election year and, if you lack a sense of humor, you might never make it to November without screaming. Following the primaries, there is no suspense over the nominees, so expect little in the way of excitement between now and Election Day, barring an unexpected scandal or two. As a way to escape overwhelming boredom, may we suggest that--stealing an idea from "The Manchurian Candidate," arguably the best political thriller of all time--you play a game of solitaire.

To do so, you obviously need a deck of cards. In this case, the ideal choice is Politicards 2000 from Action Publishing, Glendale, Calif., adorned with 54 satirical caricatures of politicians, media stars, and others involved in the electoral process. Front and center are the King of Spades, Republican presidential candidate George W. Bush, clad in cowboy boots and waving a martini in one hand and a wad of cash in the other, and the King of Hearts, Al Gore, depicted as a bell-hop weighted down with Bill Clinton's baggage. The President winds up posed as George Washington, wielding an ax while surrounded by felled cherry trees, while First Lady Hillary Clinton is drawn standing outside the door to the Oval Office (which has a "Do Not Disturb" sign on the knob), prepared to coldcock the occupant with a frying pan.

And so it goes through a panoply of those who dropped out of the race, whether serious candidates like John McCain and Bill Bradley; long shots such as Elizabeth Dole, Steve Forbes, Alan Keyes, and Lamar Alexander; or stubborn single-issue types like Pat Buchanan, Ralph Nader, and libertarian Harry Browne. No one is spared the caricaturist's sword. Political commentators Arianna Huffington, Rush Limbaugh, Al Franken, and John McLaughlin show up as the four aces, while the jokers, appropriately, are piano-playing Washington satirist Mark Russell and "Politically Incorrect" TV host Bill Maher.

Pick up a deck of Politicards at book, card, and gift stores for $6.95. It may be the only fun you get out of this interminable race for the White House.


* Once upon a time, computers and the printers that hooked up with them represented major investments of money and time of operation. That was then; this is now. As computers became more democratized, dropping dramatically in cost and size, while increasing equally as dramatically in efficiency and ease of operation, the accessories followed suit. Today, a color inkjet printer for the home, dorm room, or small business operation is about the price of a basic DVD player and routinely turns in a performance that would have made employees of major corporations envious just a few years ago.

As a case in point, take the Z51 Color Jetprinter from Lexmark International Inc., Lexington, Ky. No matter what the criterion--speed, clarity, color, or price --it leaves its predecessors in the dust. USA Todays resident computer maven waxes nostalgic--in a bitter sort of way--over the days when a color printer "cost about as much as a compact car and you could go out to lunch while waiting for it to spew out pages." The Z51, on the other hand, produces five pages per minute of high-resolution, publication-quality material, even on copy-grade paper. We're talking vivid colors that leap off the page in their clarity and reproduce with unparalleled accuracy. (If you're printing in black and white, output speed jumps to 10 pages per minute, and both print and illustrations are razor sharp.)

The development that has triggered this technological step forward is the inkjet cartridge that, thanks to its release of ultra-small droplets, produces 1,200 dpi (dots per inch). The result is color reproduction with increased definition and reduced graininess. The cartridge also places the drops more accurately on the page, eliminating loss of registration, without the paper saturation that can cause ink to spread, blurring sharpness. As for Lexmark's claim that the range of hues is now up to 16,700,000 colors, we'll take their word for it, having an outside life to live. What we have been able to verify is the efficacy of the Accu-Feed system that virtually eliminates paper jams.

The Z51 comes with both color and black-and-white cartridges (refills run $36.99 and $30.99, respectively), as well as software that allows various creative applications. What stunned us was, in the few weeks it took us to evaluate the product, the price actually dropped $20, so that the suggested retail price for this amazingly versatile printer is down to $149 at mass market office supply depots and wherever computers are sold.


* When working, we spend a lot of time in the press box or some other high-up locale in a variety of arenas and stadiums found throughout the Northeast; when recreating, the mountains of New Hampshire, Vermont, and Maine and the waters off the south shore of Long Island are our favorite spots. So, we need binoculars at work and at play.

At work, we prefer the super-lightweight, Xtra-Wide model ($100) from Bushnell, Overland Park, Kan. They offer a field of view up to three times wider than standard binoculars. Its Perma-focus design also eliminates the awkward focus knob, allowing the user's eyes to focus naturally on the object(s) that are being viewed. Moreover, the contoured eyecups help reduce peripheral light. The extra-wide neck strap and padded "fanny pack" carrying case are appreciated, too.

At play, we turn to the Magellan waterproof binoculars ($400) from Olympus, Melville, N.Y. Hermetically sealed for waterproof performance as well as dry nitrogen-filled for fogproof viewing, the Magellan, complete with a built-in compass, is encased in a nonslip, shock-resistant rubber coating and has a bright-yellow floatable neck strap for quick retrieval.

Look for Bushnell's Xtra-Wide model and Olympus' Magellan in specialty catalogues and camera stores, or they can be ordered from online retailers.


It is a constant source of amazement to thoughtful, imaginative people who enjoy making the effort to come up with the perfect gift for any occasion that there are others out there filled with trepidation and loathing at the thought of having to shop for a present. While it may prove impossible to prevent the latter group from committing constant gaffes and selecting antagonizingly inappropriate choices, there is at least a glimmer of hope. Just Jars Me, Wayne, N.J., has an assortment of gift-filled jars that may save the day.

Each of the roughly gallon-sized plastic jars is themed for various types of individuals and/or occasions. For instance, a wife, mother, secretary, or teacher might welcome Tea for Two, stuffed with an assortment of teas, a strainer, honey sticks, scone mix, jam, shortbread, and cloth napkins--everything needed for an afternoon tea except the pot and cup. Outdoor chefs should welcome BBQ's--a barbecue accessory kit fitted out with scented wood chips, sauces and rubbing spice, a rugged apron, long fork, grill scrubber, corn-holders, a spatula, and even a flag to celebrate the Fourth of July.

Similarly imaginative gift jars are available for movie buffs, golfers, gardeners, and those who simply like to luxuriate in a relaxing tub. Each runs $39.99 plus shipping and handling, with a dollar from every order being donated to such worthy charities as the Special Olympics, Mothers Against Drunk Driving, and Gilda's Club. For further information about the various selections, log on to
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Publication:USA Today (Magazine)
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Date:Jul 1, 2000
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