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If you’ve grabbed a few deals on TVs from Amazon, there’s one more thing you need to add to your cart: a TV wall mount. The good news is, right now, you can get this highly rated Full Motion TV Wall Mount from Mounting Dream for 37 percent off the regular price — $24, down from $38. But you’d better act fast — the deal is only good until midnight!
Home entertainment has come a long way in the last two decades (remember tube TVs?), and being able to hang a your television on a wall is a huge space saver. If space-saving is a priority for you, you can get this mount shipped to you for free if you have Amazon Prime. Not yet a member? No problem. You can sign up for your free 30-day trial here. (And by the way, those without Prime still get free shipping on orders of $25 or more.)
Easy to install, this wall mount works best with TVs between 26 and 55 inches. The heavy duty design is made with aluminum and steel to keep it securely affixed to the wall. The TV bracket allows it to swivel left to right and tilt up and down so you can adjust the screen for glare. It can also pull out to 16.7 inches and retract to 2.7 inches, making it easy for you to sit where you want without missing your shows.
Amazon shoppers can’t say enough good things about it. With more than 39,000 five-star reviews for the Mounting Dream Full Motion TV Wall Mount, they’re worth the read if you want to optimize your home entertainment center.
“Extremely easy to install,” praised one content customer. “I was able to view the screen from every point in the room and, with its range of motion view the screen from my bedroom. The entire unit folds neatly against the wall and doubles as wall art since its connected to my laptop screensaver.”
“I grabbed this per my brother's recommendation and we could not be happier,” wrote a rave reviewer. “We've been able to use it, move it around, and everything easily. We installed it at the right height that we're looking up at our TV most of the time on our couch, but if we have a fold-out table that comes out it's at a great height to make sure the table isn't in the way.”
“The mount is great to allow a full range of viewing options when mounted,” wrote another satisfied shopper. “It’s an awesome price for something that would ultimately cost you three/four times more from a local store.”
I like that they give you multiple screws and bolts,” wrote a happy TV watcher. “Each TV has different screw sizes and they include them all. Very cool.”
LIVERPOOL, England (AP) — Police opened an investigation Friday after Crystal Palace manager Patrick Vieira was involved in an altercation with a fan during the latest in a series of pitch invasions that have marred the end of the English soccer season. The Football Association said it was “very concerned” about the trend and confirmed it is investigating the Goodison Park incident as well as others from earlier this week. It called on clubs to step up enforcement. “Clubs play a vital role in ad
The Vancouver Police Department says an attack on an 87-year-old Chinatown resident on Friday morning appears to be racially motivated. According to police, the senior was out for a morning walk and was standing near a bus stop close to the intersection of Pender Street and Columbia Street when a man came up to him around 11:40 a.m. PT Friday. The suspect allegedly made racist comments and bear-sprayed the senior in the face. The suspect then ran away, while nearby business staff and passersby h
All Manitobans 50 and older are now eligible for a second COVID-19 booster shot, as well as anyone who is First Nations, Inuit or Métis and at least 30. People who are moderately to severely immunocompromised and residents of personal care homes are also eligible. A second booster would be the fourth dose for most people. Eligibility may be further expanded in fall. Dr. Brent Roussin, the province's chief public health officer, announced the new eligibility on Friday. He also lowered the interva
Aimée Hutchinson can't remember a time when horses weren't a part of her life. "It started at the age of three when I fell in love with horses for no reason, living in the middle of the city with parents who didn't know anything about horses," she said of her childhood in Moncton. "One day we went for a bike ride and there happened to be pony rides, right there" in the Kmart parking lot. "And I just couldn't leave." From then on, Hutchinson knew horses were her destiny. She began taking riding l
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VANCOUVER — A study shows a less colourful and quieter world with the possible loss of more than 500 species that haven't been seen in over 50 years. Arne Mooers, Simon Fraser University biodiversity professor and study co-author, said there is a good chance that some of the species may be found because they live in difficult-to-reach or inhospitable habitats, but others could be lost forever. "We actually found there was over 500 animals that live on land that haven't been seen in over 50 years
Ticks are out earlier this year, and in bigger numbers. "[We had] early warmth, mild winter, and they're hungry," said Vett Lloyd, biology professor at Mount Allison and head of the Lloyd Tick Lab at the university. Knowing the tick risk is essential, especially as the May long weekend marks the unofficial start to camping season for many people in New Brunswick, Lloyd said. "They're out and partying," Lloyd told Information Morning Moncton. "Their unofficial start to summer happened a while ago
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Here’s the latest for Saturday, May 21: US, SKorea open to expanded drills to deter North; Milley tells West Point cadets technology will transform war; First formula flights due to leave Europe for US; Refugee sells artwork to raise funds for Ukraine.
Some residents in northwest Calgary are feeling uneasy about coyotes after reports of at least one dog being bit, daily sightings and some tense moments walking in the area. The University of Calgary has closed a green space known as the West Ponds area, tucked behind the Alberta Children's Hospital, in the hopes that coyotes moving their pups nearby will finish up without conflict. Some residents say they wish the university would do more to communicate. Neighbours started a WhatsApp group to a
Former U.S. Marine Trevor Reed described his experience in a Russian psychiatric facility in an interview broadcast on Friday, detailing squalid conditions amid severely mentally ill inmates. Reed, detained in Russia in 2019, was freed on April 28 in a prisoner swap that took place amid the most tense bilateral relations in decades over the war in Ukraine. In excerpts from an interview with CNN, Reed said he was held with seven other prisoners in a cell at a psychiatric treatment facility.
The Ottawa Police Services Board is set to consider a proposal to hire members of the force's own community equity council — a group intended to mend police relationships with marginalized groups — to help recruit a new police chief. The move raises questions about the propriety of a potential double-dip into public coffers by members of a group that's tied to the police service, but also vying for city contracts related to police recruiting and operations. The board's human resources committee
KOENIGSWINTER, Germany (AP) — Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen celebrated a “historic day” last summer when more than 100 nations agreed to a global minimum tax deal, aimed at putting the world's countries on a more equal footing in attracting and keeping multinational companies. President Joe Biden tweeted that the idea was "diplomacy reshaping our global economy and delivering for our people.” But this week, as Yellen joined Group of Seven finance ministers for meetings in Germany, she found he
NEW YORK (AP) — Roger Angell, the celebrated baseball writer and reigning man of letters who during an unfaltering 70-plus years helped define The New Yorker’s urbane wit and style through his essays, humor pieces and editing, has died. He was 101. Angell died Friday of heart failure, according to The New Yorker. "No one lives forever, but you’d be forgiven for thinking that Roger had a good shot at it," New Yorker Editor David Remnick wrote Friday. “Like the rest of us, he suffered pain and los