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Santa Letters – send letters “from Santa” to your child! December 18, 2012

Searching for that last perfect present for your child(ren) this Holiday Season? Not finding anything that’s meaningful for them without spending a thousand dollars for that pony or dirt-bike? Send them a real letter from Santa Claus! Visit iwiLetter.com and type the letter as if Santa had personally written it to your child, select “North Pole, Alaska” as the return address on the envelope and we’ll print it, stuff the envelope, and drop it in the mail for you arriving in your mailbox in time for Christmas!


Imagine the surprise on their face when they open the mailbox and find a letter addressed To: “THEM”, From: “Santa”! Maybe Santa will ask them if they’ve been naughty or nice this past year. Maybe Santa will let them know he is packing his sleigh, checking his list, and preparing the reindeer for the trip to your house in a few weeks. Maybe Santa can let your kids know that they need to be on their best behavior to make sure he stops by your house this year 😉


It’s quick, easy, and only $2. Simply visit iwiLetter.com and type the letter you want your children to receive “from Santa”. Address the envelope to your home address, choose 101 St. Nicholas Drive, North Pole, AK 99705 as the return address (or whatever return address you want…current iwiLetter users, just click “My Account”, then “Edit Account Info” to change your Return Address) , then complete your order. We’ll print it, stuff the envelope, stamp it with a First-Class U.S. stamp, and drop it in the mail….all within 24 hours.


Send a letter “from Santa Claus” to your children today. Visit iwiLetter.com, where you can send real letters (from Santa), write online.


Write your letter “From Santa” now!




iwiLetter.comsend real letters, write online (from Santa this Christmas)


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Don’t forget to change you return address back to your own address afterward, unless you want your friends, family and business associates getting letters “from” the North Pole!

 

July 4th history and safety tips June 29, 2012

July 3, 1792, a day after the signing of the Declaration of Independence, John Adams had written to his wife Abigail, “The second day of July, 1776, will be the most memorable epoch in the history of America. 
That memorable epoch John Adams spoke of became the Fourth of July and today one of the main methods of celebration is fireworks. If we fail to do our part to promote and observe safety with fireworks, we may find consumer fireworks becoming history.



Groups of individuals across the nation have joined together to warn people about the dangers of consumer fireworks. 
In 2010 alone, statistics reported in a June 21, 2012 release of a Fireworks Report which explores fire and injury dangers related to consumer fireworks showed an estimated 15,500 reported fires were started by fireworks and 8,600 fireworks-related injuries were treated in U.S. hospital emergency rooms. There are more fires on a typical Fourth of July than any other day of the year. Fireworks account for more than any other cause of fires on the Fourth. The fires caused by fireworks in 2010 resulted in eight reported deaths, 60 civilian injuries, and $36 million in direct property damage.



This 4th of July, please 
follow these safety tips:


• Never allow young children to play with fireworks.


• Avoid buying fireworks that are packaged in brown paper because this is often a sign that the fireworks were made for professional displays and could pose a danger to consumers.


• Always have an adult supervise fireworks activities. Sparklers burn at temperatures of about 2,000 degrees–hot enough to melt some metals.


• Never place any part of your body directly over a fireworks device when lighting the fuse.

• Never try to re-light or pick up fireworks not ignited fully.


• Never point or throw fireworks at another person.


• Keep a bucket of water or a garden hose handy.


• Light fireworks one at a time, then move back quickly.


• Never carry fireworks in a pocket or shoot them off in metal or glass containers.


• After fireworks complete their burning, douse the spent device with plenty of water.


• Make sure fireworks are legal in your area.




Remember that much of the country is experiencing extremely dry weather with great potential for fires.


Thanks to the fine folks at Nebraska’s Grant Tribune Sentinel for this info!

So this 4th of July, celebrate our country with family and friends. And if you’re not able to get together with them personally, send them a letter and let them know you are thinking of them.


Send them an iwiLetter! Get started with our Sample Letters.





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