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SUITABLE SIZE - Come with 15pcs rectangular pots, the size is 6.49 x 4.72 x 2.37 inch, provide a big room for your plant growth, perfect for bonsai starter pot in training or other planting.
HIGH QUALITY MATERIAL - This plant pots made of high quality environmentally friendly plastic, thick and sturdy, well made and there are several drain holes on the bottom already, breathable enough for your plant or flowers.
MANY BENEFITS - Not only for cultivating succulent plants, but also the bonsai pots well perfect suit for flowers, vegetable, beautiful square cactus or bonsai tree etc.
WIDE RANGE OF APPLICATIONS - These plastic posts are perfect for gardening beginners simple planting and DIY succulents home planter, and can move and wash it easily.
BUY WITHOUT WORRIES - Every KINJOEK plant pot offers 30 days money back and 100% satisfaction guaranteed. If you have any question with the products, please feel free to contact us by Amazon message.
Item Package Quantity:15
Features: This plant pots made from high-quality plastic material, environmental-friendly, non-fading and non-deformation,sturdy and durable. It is perfect for holding and displaying succulents, cactus plants, or other small potted. There are draining holes at the bottom of the garden plant pot to keep drained, breathable and ventilated. Large capacity allows you to grow different plants at the same time, small flowers or succulent plants.
Specification: Material:PP plastic Size: 6.49 x 4.72 x 2.37inch Color: Brown
At the end of a long and delicious night of revelry in the bars and bouzouki clubs of the Plaka, the ancient Athens neighborhood clustered against the base of the Acropolis, I followed my group of friends through the dark city streets into the odoriferous maze of the Central Market. Passing shuttered fish stalls, butcher shops, spice emporiums, and a drunk relieving himself against a wall, we entered a narrow side street. There we took our places in a queue that snaked down a flight of stairs and into a basement establishment. I thought at first that we had arrived at yet another watering hole, but when we were finally ushered inside I saw that it was something else entirely: a cavernous subterranean eatery, as crowded and raucous as if it were lunchtime. Beneath the glare of bare bulbs dangling into curls of cigarette smoke, customers dined shoulder to shoulder: revelers like us finishing a night on the town and workingmen — butchers, fishmongers, and vegetable dealers — seeking early morning sustenance before opening their stalls in the Central Market. “We already ate tonight. What are we doing here?” I asked my friend Adonis, an Athenian and our unofficial guide for the evening. “We’ve come for a bowl of soup,” he said, “but not just any soup.” This was patsa, he explained reverentially. “Salvation in a bowl” — a restorative tonic that would cleanse and bolster our blood and our livers and prevent what seemed to be inevitable after such a fine night: one hell of a hangover.
As soon as we were seated, a waiter arrived and covered our table with clean white butcher paper, snapping it into place with metal clips. Within moments he returned with a tray full of steaming bowls of pungently aromatic soup that he allowed to slop over the sides in his rush to serve us and the rest of the hungry crowd.
A tonic? My “salvation”? I mused to myself as I stared into my bowl. It looked more like broth to me. But as Adonis lifted his spoon to his mouth, he looked at me and said, “To this, my dear, we will be thankful tomorrow.” And he was right. …read more