Professional Lock Manufacturer from Benderlylock

Dear Purchasing Manager,


Hello, this is Helen Wang from Benderlylock. Nice to meet you.


Our company is specialized in developing&manufacturing Hotel locks, fingerprint door locks, key pad locks and the assorted components,with many years professional experiences. We want take ourselves of opportunity to establishing business relation with you.  


Our advantage is that we can provide you good&steady quality, excellent after-sales services and pretty competitive prices to assist you in expanding your marketing. For more information about our company,please feel free to contact us.


Thank you very much in advance.



Best wishes,  

Helen Wang  


Benderly (HK) Locks Co., Limited

Address: 33th Building, Xinmin Industrial District, Chang'an Town,

               Dongguan City, Guangdong Province, China.

Tel: (86 769) 85394211

Fax: (86 769) 85394212



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High quality from Benderlylock

Dear Sir/Madam , 

How are you? Hope everything goes on well with you and your family all the time. 

We are professional hotel lock manufacturer since 2005 with stable quality control and good customer feedback. 

If any project or any interested, feel free to contact us for further info. 

Have a nice day.




Helen Wang 


Benderly (HK) Locks Co., Limited 

Address: 33th Building, Xinmin Industrial District, Chang'an Town, 

               Dongguan City, Guangdong Province, China. 

Tel: (86 769) 85394211  

Fax: (86 769) 85394212 


from My Sap Notes
via Linkerous


Mexican Marigold Mint
Tagetes lucida

Tagetes lucida Cav. is a perennial plant native to Mexico and Central America. It is used as a medicinal plant and as a culinary herb. The leaves have a tarragon-like flavor, with hints of anise, and it has entered the nursery trade in North America as a tarragon substitute. Common names include yerbaniz, Mexican marigold, pericón, Mexican mint marigold, Mexican tarragon, Spanish tarragon, Cempaxóchitl, Sweet Mace and Texas tarragon.

Tagetes lucida grows 18-30 inches (46–76 cm) tall. Depending on land race, the plant may be fairly upright, while other forms appear bushy with many unbranching stems. The leaves are linear to oblong, about 3 inches (7.6 cm) long, and shiny medium green, not blue-green as in French tarragon (Artemisia dracunculus var. sativa). In late summer it bears clusters of small golden yellow flower heads on the ends of the stems. The flower heads are about 0.5 inches (1.3 cm) across and have 3-5 golden-yellow ray florets.[3] The flowers are hermaphroditic (have both male and female organs) and are pollinated by insects.[4]

Fresh or dried leaves are used as a tarragon substitute for flavoring soups, sauces etc.

A pleasant anise-flavored tea is brewed using the dried leaves and flower heads. This is primarily used medicinally in Mexico and Central America.

A yellow dye can be obtained from the flowers.

The dried plant is burnt as an incense and to repel insects.

Tagetes lucida was used by the Aztecs in a ritual incense known as Yauhtli.The Aztecs allegedly used Tagetes lucida as one of the ingredients in a medicinal powder which was blown into the faces of those about to become the victims of human sacrifice and which may have possessed stupefying or anxiolytic properties.The plant was linked to the rain god Tlaloc.[7] ¨ The plant is also used by the Huichol, mixed with Nicotiana rustica (a potent wild tobacco), for its claimed psychotropic and entheogenic effects.[8][9]

In one study, methanolic extract from the flower inhibited growth of Staphylococcus aureus, E. coli, and Candida albicans cultures. This effect was enhanced with exposure to ultraviolet light. The roots, stems, and leaves also had the same effect when irradiated with UV light.[10]



SOWING:Transplant (recommended): Sow seeds 1/8" deep in soil mix 6-8 weeks before the last frost. When the seedlings are several inches tall, pinch back tips to promote branching and to prevent plant lodging, or falling over in the wind. Repeat pinching after two weeks. Harden off before planting outside, after the last frost.
Direct seed: After the last frost, sow 1/4" deep. Thin and pinch back when the true leaves appear. Space 8-12" apart in rows 18" apart.

Mexican Mint Marigold is a semihardy perennial. It requires full sunlight and grows to 2 feet tall and 1 foot wide.
Mexican Mint Marigold, also known as Texas Tarragon, Winter Tarragon or False Tarragon, originated in the cool mountains of Mexico. Natives began cultivating many of the marigolds over five thousand years ago, Mexican Mint Marigold was valued for its medicinal properties. It was used to kill intestinal parasites, sooth upset stomachs, relieve diarrhea and ease menstrual cramps, and as a general tonic.
Mexican Mint Marigold has many common names in Mexico and Central American, including hierba de anis, hierba de San Juan, flor de Santa Maria, and pericon. The flavor is sweet, somewhat like anise.
Many slender stems rise unbranched from the base of this semihardy perennial. Narrow leaves are deep glossy green above, pale green below. Underneath are tiny glands filled with oil that smells like anise. Small, daisy like yellow-orange flowers appear in the Fall and can be showy in the garden.
You should sow its seeds after the danger of frost has passed. Then proceed to cover seed lightly with soil and keep evenly moist. Dividing plants is the the easiest method; do this in the Spring or Fall. Arch a stem to the ground, cover the center with soil, and the stem will often root at the nodes.
Even in the mildest climates these plants are winter dormant. As plants set seed, let them begin to dry out. If the weather remains too moist when plants are dormant they will rot. Allow three or four months of dormancy before watering again. Locate plants in full sun to moderate afternoon shade; without enough sun they may not flower. Tolerates any soil, including clay or loam, alkaline or acidic, even limestone soils.
Mexican Mint Marigold does well in containers as long as the soil does not dry out. In northern climates allow plants to go dormant and store them in a cool area for the winter. Move them to a sunny spot and begin watering in late winter to bring them out of dormancy.
Dried leaves are mildly aromatic in potpourri. A warm decoction works well to tone skin, help cleanse pores and treat acne.
When cooking, the sweetish anise-like flavor of leaves and stems can be substituted for tarragon. Fresh leaves and flowers complement chicken, fish veal and mutton. Stuffed peppers, squash, tomatoes and tradition turkey stuffing are enhanced by the subtle flavor. Do not over cook; add near the end of preparation.
Sprinkle fresh leaves in green and fruit salads. Wonderful in herb vinegars; the flavor is strongest with white wine vinegar as a base. When harvesting leaves use sharp shears to cut rather than crush the stems. This helps prevent the flavorful oils from escaping. Chop as you add to dishes when cooking.
The golden orange flowers make a spicy tea and can be blended with black tea for flavor.
2/3 cup extra virgin olive oil
1/3 cup light sesame oil or grape seed oil
1 tablespoon white wine vinegar
2 tablespoons Mexican Mint Marigold leaves and flower petals, finely chopped
4 tablespoons chopped parsley
1 teaspoon Dijon mustard
1 teaspoon honey
Salt and Pepper to taste
Combine all ingredients in a blender and mix well. Drizzle over tossed salad greens and mixed edible flowers and serve.
In the Garden
Mexican tarragon (Tagetes lucida) grows all spring and summer before it produces many yellow, single marigold-like blossoms. Those are just a bonus, though, because the main reason to grow it is for the flavored leaves. In warm climates, its anise-like flavor makes it a substitute for French tarragon, which often withers in heat.
Plant Mexican tarragon in an herb garden, flower bed, or container. Let it be the bright spot in your herb garden, which often needs a boost by summer’s end. The upright plants pair well with other fall bloomers, such as pineapple sage. Plants bloom lightly in the spring, then profusely in the fall atop stems ranging from 14 to 30 inches.

Soil, Planting, and Care
Although grown as an annual in most of the country, Mexican tarragon is perennial in zone 9. Plants need full sun or partial shade, and must have well-drained soil. Given that, they grow easily and without fuss. Although drought tolerant, they will be fuller and bloom best if kept moist. If stems fall over and touch the ground, they will take root, causing plants to spread; plants also reseed. Space seedlings 18 to 24 inches apart.
Plants are not bothered by most pests, but be sure to plant them in a spot that drains well, or the roots can rot.
Harvest and Storage
Snip fresh sprigs as needed, beginning in spring. Before frost, harvest the stems by cutting them at the base and letting them air-dry on a screen, or bundle a few together at the base to hang upside-down to dry.

Tarragon is a traditional favorite flavor for chicken dishes. Mexican tarragon leaves add that subtle licorice-like tarragon flavor to this chicken salad.
Substitute Mexican terragon for French tarragon in equal proportions. The flavor breaks down more quickly when heated, so it is best to add it at the end of cooking. This herb is an ingredient in Mexican and Southwestern cuisine. You will find that it goes by many names: false tarragon, Mexican mint marigold, Texas tarragon, winter tarragon, yerba anise, hierba de anis, hierba de San Juan, and pericon.

Mexican mint marigold has a lot to offer. It thrives in the hot, humid South, where many herbs languish; its small, bright flowers blossom in fall when other herbs have played out for the season; its licorice-anise flavor is a successful stand-in for French tarragon; and it looks good in the garden.
This paragon, native to the mountains of Mexico and Guatemala, is a neat, upright bush some 3 feet tall with narrow, sharply toothed dark green leaves. Its scent recalls that of tarragon more than it does the pungent aroma of its familiar bedding-plant cousins, so-called French and African marigolds. In fall, if the growing season is long enough, the tips of the stems bear clusters of 3/8-inch golden yellow flowers.
Cloud plant, as this herb is known in Mexico, was first documented there in the sixteenth century by Spanish explorers. According to legend, the ancient Aztec chieftains used a powder made from the aromatic leaves of mint marigold to calm the hapless victims of sacrificial rituals. The leaves have also been used medicinally in folk remedies for malaria, colic, and colds; a poultice of the leaves is a traditional treatment for rattlesnake bite.
Besides cloud plant, Mexican mint marigold has many other aliases, most alluding to its fragrance: sweet mace, Mexican or winter tarragon, sweet- or mint-scented marigold, root beer plant, Mexican marigold mint, and yerba anis. Its Latin generic name, Tagetes, probably comes from Tages, an Etruscan deity said to be the grandson of Jupiter. A boy with the wisdom of an old man who sprang from the ground (or perhaps was plowed up), he taught the Etruscans the art of soothsaying. The specific name, lucida, means “bright” or “shining”, probably referring to the bright yellow-gold flowers.
T. lucida is closely related to both ordinary garden marigolds and the citrus-scented signet marigolds (T. tenuifolia). The latter are prized by herb gardeners as potpourri material as well as for their ornamental value. They are all native to the New World, unlike pot marigold (Calendula officinalis), the herb referred to as “marigold” by Gerard, Culpeper, and other great herbalists.
In the Kitchen
Chop the fresh leaves and use them to season chicken and tossed green salads, or brew them into a sweet, anise-flavored tea. The dried leaves retain their fragrance well if kept in a sealed glass container and protected from extreme heat and bright light.
Foil-baked fish is a fragrant treat when cooked with this herb. Place one pound of fresh fillets on a piece of buttered aluminum foil or parchment. Slash the fillets at 2-inch intervals and insert a thin slice of lemon into each cut. Dot the fish with butter, salt and pepper to taste, then sprinkle with a cup of chopped Mexican mint marigold leaves. Double-fold the edges of the foil to seal; fold parchment around the fish, letter style, then turn the ends under. Bake the packet no more than 20 minutes in an oven preheated to 350°F. The fish is done when it flakes easily. Avoid overcooking.


Dishcloth or Luffa Gourd

41G1qWcjcWL_Luffa Aegyptiaca gourd-luffa

Also called Chinese okra or ridged gourd,Angled luffa,Egyptian cucumber, and also known as Vietnamese luffa . This special is a natural dishcloth, . Many ladies prefer this dishcloth.

The vigorous plant has a heavy fruit set of ridged, dark green, club-shaped fruits that are best harvested about 18” long and 2” in diameter.

Note that Chinese okra  may be named for 2 Species Luffa acutangula and Luffa aegyptiaca with the same genus Cucumis.

Planting Luffa aegyptiaca

Luffa aegyptiaca requires a long, warm growing season

Prepare fertile, well drained soil after all danger of frost in spring. Mix  fertilizer with the loosened soil.

The seed coat is hard and should be soaked in warm water for 24 hours or lightly scarified before sowing.

Sow the luffa seeds at a depth equal to half their length in a warm, sunny location. 

Hill planting: Create hills using a garden hoe. Leave approximately 6 feet between each hill.

Form soil into a 1-ft. diameter mound 3-4’ tall. Space mounds 4-6’ apart. On each mound plant 1-2 seeds.

Row planting: See spacing info in chart. Keep soil moist. Fertilize as needed. Hand pollination may be necessary. Train to climb a vertical support for better air circulation, straighter fruit and ease of harvest.

Apply high-nitrogen fertilizer one week after flowers appear.Feed the plants again with high-nitrogen fertilizer in three weeks.

To process for luffa sponges, allow gourds to hang on the vine until they are fully mature and the skin dries and hardens. Remove skin and seeds.

Buying Luffa aegyptiaca seeds

For US and Canada growers : Buy bull seeds from kitazawaseed or retail packet form parkseed ( $2.95 for 25 seeds )

Asia grower can buy from TM Garden or Vuon cua Bon

International buyer can buy directly from Amazon here.

Related Plants:

Boothbys Blonde Cucumber Review
Hard-shelled Gourd, Calabash, Tinda Gourd Lagenaria siceraria 'Apple'

Chuzzle Cucumber Cucumis Dipsaceus Seeds

Chuzzle Cucumber Cucumis Dipsaceus Seeds

Chuzzle Cucumber Cucumis Dipsaceus Seeds



Price: $3.00


"Chuzzle" Cucumber Cucumis Dipsaceus

25+seeds of this very hard to find, ancient medicinal cucumber.

Spiky looking, but yet soft and flexible like "Velcro".

Looks like a yellow "Chuzzle" when fully ripe!

Great fun for the kiddies to grow and has a mild flavour when small and green. Good pickled or eaten fresh sliced thinly in sandwiches.

Very, bitter when big and bright yellow! Absolutely the most bitter thing in the world when they go bright yellow.

The difference between green and yellow in flavour is amazing, and there is no way you would ever eat a yellow one even if you were starving. That's the other reason they are a great plant to grow!

Great for stopping chewing or damage to your stuff by the critters!

100% safe for people, dogs, cats, horses, etc etc etc......... But, if you have a horse that won't stop chewing its dug, or a dog chewing its house or even if you can't stop chewing your nails.

Whatever it is, just apply some of the juice and that will stop it immediately! Just cut a bright yellow one in half and rub the cut surface on the affected area.

We use them for stopping the rabbits and bettongs ring-barking our seedling fruit trees in the dry times. What we do is, squeeze a heap just like oranges, strain the juice, and 2 cups of water for every cup of juice, and just paint it on with a paintbrush. You can freeze the left overs till next time you need it which is handy. Puts an immediate stop to all chewing by mammals, and even some insects!

Doesn't stain(not that I have noticed but always "patch test" it first), it's not poisonous (actually, its quite healthy, and has a long history of medicinal use) and even more importantly its CHEAP!

We get about 300 off a large vine,(every fruit in that picture was of ONE plant about 1.2m square, and that's not counting us picking and eating heaps of the nice small ones to munch on as they grew.

Used in Madagascar and Africa as a food and a Medicinal plant for thousands of years.

The ripe yellow fruit can be crushed and used as a "fish poison". It removes and/or binds up the O2 in the water and the fish float due to the Saponins and it totally works. Various "saponins" are also used commercially to treat many different diseases such as high cholesterol, heart disease, blood cancers and various forms of lung cancers.

And even more importantly, it looks really really cool!

Grown by us organically, no nasties, no chems, no problems!!!

- See more at:

Japanese Mugwort


Best buy Artemisia princeps from kitazawaseed

Botical Artemisia princeps $ per M $ per G Rating
English yomogi
Japanese Mugwort, Kui hao
Buy Artemisia princeps        
Amazon $9.9 2M     ***
horizonherbs 2.95 200s     *
tradewindsfruit $2.00 250s     **

Microsoft readies Dynamics CRM for integration with Windows 10

Microsoft will support previous versions of Dynamics CRM on Windows 10. Dynamics CRM users with versions no earlier than 2011 can continue to use the data input tool as long as they are accessing the web client on Internet Explorer 11.

Those clients on the most recent version of Dynamics CRM will be able to access the web client on Microsoft's new Edge browser starting in September.

CRM for Outlook for Dynamics CRM 2011 and 2013 does not work on Windows 10 with Internet Explorer 11. Microsoft says it is working on a fix and a workaround is in place.

What's new with Dynamics?

Microsoft is rallying testers for the upcoming version of Dynamics CRM, which is expected to launch before the end of the year.

Microsoft recently acquired Incent Games, the parent company of sales gamification platform FantasySalesTeam. Microsoft will integrate the solution into its Dynamics CRM suite.

FantasySalesTeam is a platform that takes its premise from fantasy sports. Microsoft hopes FantasySalesTeam will drive adoption and usage of Microsoft CRM products in fun and creative ways.

Dynamics CRM revenue increased 6% annually during fiscal 2014.