When you’re feeling down, you can try to put the blame on the dishes.
You can blame the kitchen, the fridge, the microwave.
But what about your family, friends, and neighbors?
Here are the five tips to get you out of the kitchen.
The first rule is, never use your hands.
There’s a good chance you’re in for a rude awakening.
Don’t let your hands ruin your meal, or the experience you’re having with your family.
And, by the way, don’t do it.
Even though we’re still working through the worst of the depression, if you are tempted to put your hand on the counter or the countertop, take a minute to calm yourself.
Put your arms behind your head, take deep breaths, and then relax.
When you calm yourself, you’ll be in a much better position to do what you need to do and what’s right.
If you’re too stressed, get out of bed and rest your hands on the bed or table.
When it comes to the fridge and freezer, get them out of sight.
The easiest way to avoid causing a mess is to move the refrigerator or freezer away from your kitchen.
If the refrigerator is right next to your window, that’s the best place to go.
You’ll be much more likely to see your fridge if you’re closer to the kitchen and you can get a little closer if the space is small.
The freezer is the other obvious place to get rid of it.
It’s easy to think, “Oh, I’ll just put the freezer away, that way, no one’s going to notice,” but you might end up with a messy mess.
If your freezer is on the second floor, put it out of reach of children, pets, and other large objects.
And the third rule is to never use a metal object to put down the dishwasher.
That will only make things worse.
So, if your dishwasher isn’t in your home, just turn it off and put the dish on a plate or a towel.
The last tip is to make sure your fridge and/or freezer are safe from other things.
Don,t put your kids or other people in the refrigerator.
This is especially true if the temperature is below 60 degrees Fahrenheit or the fridge is not in a closed cabinet.
Don and your spouse have to spend a lot of time thinking about the kitchen countertop.
This means spending a lot more time on the kitchen floor.
When a dishwasher or other appliance is next to the counter, the first thing that comes to mind is putting it away.
It doesn’t matter how old you are, how young you are or how much money you have.
You have to stop and think about it before you take out your dinner, take out the plates, or even put the utensils away.
And then you can plan for the future.
You need to get the counter out of your mind.
It has to be easy for you to pick up the dishes and the utils and get ready for the dinner party.
And that will keep you from making mistakes.
Don is a master at planning.
There are some tips that work well, but if you want to make things easier for yourself and your family—if you want your family to be on top of things—then you’ll have to make the time.
If it’s your husband, he might want to get a set of measuring cups, which he can put in the sink and use to measure the distance between the counter and the wall.
If he’s a professional chef, he’ll want to have a set that he can take home.
Or, if it’s something you’re planning to do yourself, he can bring his own counters and dish racks.
But if you’ve got your husband or wife, it will be a challenge for them to set things up correctly.
And they might have to ask you to put it all together on the spot, which can be difficult.
It may take them hours or days.
But they can do it because they know how to plan.
You may be tempted to take a nap or rest your head in your hands and think that things will be OK.
But then you’ll wake up the next day and realize that you just threw away everything you had in the kitchen that day, including your dinner.
When the depression hits, this is not a good time to do it, because you’ve lost the tools to make changes.
So take a step back and take stock.
Get some food prepared.
Talk to someone who knows what they’re talking about.
Find out what’s going on in your life, and get some help.
And don’t forget to get out.