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Published: Sunday 29 September, 2013

bags for sale bags for sale fight for right to dry laundry outside



By Jon Hurdle Jon Hurdle



img 5142 Americans fight for right to dry laundry outsidePERKASIE, Pennsylvan bags for sale ia Reuters Carin Froehlich pegs her laundry to three clotheslines strung between trees outside her 18thcentury farmhouse, knowing that her actions annoy local officials who have asked her to stop.



Froehlich is among the growing number of people across America fighting for the right to dry their laundry outside against bags for sale a rising tide of housing associations who oppose the practice despite its energysaving green appeal.



Although there are no formal laws in this southeast Pennsylvania town against drying laundry outside, a town official called Froehlich to ask her to stop drying clothes in the sun. And she received two anonymous notes from neighbors saying they did not want to see her underwear flapping about. They said it made the place look like trailer trash, she said, in her yard across the street from a row of neat, suburban houses. They said they didnt want to look at my unmentionables.



italian way of hanging clothes 300x299 Americans fight for right to dry laundry outsideFroehlich says she hangs her underwear inside. The effervescent 54yearold is one of a growing number of Americans demanding the right to dry laundry on clotheslines despite local rules and a culture that frowns on it. Their interests are represented by Project Laundry List, a group that argues people can save money and reduce carbon emissions by not using their electric or gas dryers, according to the groups executive director, Alexander Lee. residential electricity use. Another five states are considering similar measures, said Lee, 35, a former lawyer who quit to run the nonprofit group.



RIGHT TO HANG



63287862n6amprin 300x237 Americans fight for right to dry laundry outsideHis principal opponents are the housing associations such as condominiums and townhouse communities that are home to an estimated 60 million Americans, or about 20 percent of the population. About half of those organizations have no hanging rules, Lee said, and enforce them with fines.



Carl Weiner, a lawyer for about 50 homeowners associations in suburban Philadelphia, said the nohanging rules are usually included by the communities developers along with regulations such as a ban on sheds or commercial vehicles. The nohanging rules are an aesthetic issue, Weiner said. The consensus in most communities is that people dont want to see everybody elses laundry.



venicehangingclothes Americans fight for right to dry laundry outsideHe said opposition to clotheslines may ease as more people understand it can save energy and reduce greenhouse gases. There is more awareness of impact on the environment, he said. I would not be surprised to see people questioning these restrictions. For Froehlich, the right to hang is the embodiment of the American tradition of freedom. If my husband has a right to have guns in the house, I have a right to hang laundry, said Froehlich, who is writing a book on the subject. Besides, it saves money. Linedrying laundry for a family of five saves $83 a month in electric bills, she said.



Kevin Firth, who owns a twobedroom condominium in a Dublin, Pennsylvania housing association, said he was fined $100 by the association for putting up a clothesline in a common area. It made me angry and upset, said Firth, a 27yearold carpenter. I like having the laundry drying in the sun. Its something I have always done since I was a little kid.



By Jon Hurdle Jon Hurdle



PERKASIE, Pennsylvania Reuters Carin Froehlich pegs her laundry to three clotheslines strung between trees outside her 18thcentury farmhouse, knowing that her actions annoy local officials who have asked her to stop.



Froehlich is among the growing number of people across America fighting for the right to dry their laundry outside against a rising tide of housing associations who oppose the practice despite its energysaving green appeal.



Although there are no formal laws in this southeast Pennsylvania town against drying laundry outside, a town official called Froehlich to ask her to stop drying clothes in the sun. And she received two anonymous notes from neighbors saying they did not want to see her underwear flapping about. They said it made the place look like bags for sale trailer trash, she said, in her yard across the street from a row of neat, suburban houses. They said they didnt want to look at my unmentionables.



Froehlich says she hangs her underwear inside. The effervescent 54yearold is one of a growing number of Americans demanding the right to dry laundry on clotheslines despite local rules and a culture that frowns on it. Their interests are represented by Project Laundry List, a group that argues people can save money and reduce carbon emissions by not using their electric or gas dryers, according to the groups executive director, Alexander Lee. residential electricity use. Another five states are considering similar measures, said Lee, 35, a former lawyer who quit to run the nonprofit group.



RIGHT TO HANG



His principal opponents are the housing associations such as condominiums and townhouse communities that are home to an estimated 60 million Americans, or about 20 percent of the population. About half of those organizations have no hanging rules, Lee said, and enforce them with fines.



Carl Weiner, a lawyer for about 50 homeowners associations in suburban Philadelphia, said the nohanging rules are usually included by the communities developers along with regulations such as a ban on sheds or commercial vehicles. The nohanging rules are an aesthetic issue, Weiner said. The consensus in most communities is that people dont want to see everybody elses laundry. bags for sale

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