Image copyright ราคา ชุด นอน ขายส่ง Josh Smith Image caption His often abstract images feature subjects like machinery sculpting lines into a vast frame. Image copyright Josh Smith Image caption Mr Smith takes the photos from a small fixed-wing aircraft ชุดนอนราคาถูก piloted by his friend, Joe Smith (no relation). Image copyright Josh Smith Image caption Speaking to the BBC from "the middle of a cotton paddock", Mr Smith said he came up with the idea at a bakery in Sydney. Image copyright Josh Smith Image caption As he looked around, he wondered if other customers knew where their bread was coming from. Image copyright Josh Smith Image caption "It just dawned on me that there was probably no consideration given to what has gone into producing that bread," he said. Image copyright Josh Smith Image caption So he took to the skies, hoping to draw attention to how food and clothing is produced. Image copyright Josh Smith Image caption It was home a hobby until 2011, when his aerial shots of floods in Queensland and New South Wales were featured in a major newspaper. Image copyright Josh Smith Image caption Since then he has made it his living, and held an exhibition of his work. Image copyright Josh Smith Image caption "Here in Australia, we've got farmers producing the highest quality produce anywhere in the world," he said. Image copyright Josh Smith Image caption Mr Smith said that when he shows farmers photos of their land, "it's usually quite a good reaction". Image copyright Josh Smith Image caption "I'm trying to put an abstract point of view on what would be a pretty routine process happening on a farm," he said.
It is not known how many residents are targeted by arsonists pouring flammable liquids or lighted items through a letterbox but the brigade is fitting eight devices a week in Bexley alone. Money is also being spent on fire-retardant bedding and nightwear, smoke alarms and on sprinkler systems in local authority sheltered housing schemes. According to Bexley council, domestic violence accounts for the second highest number of recorded violent crimes in the borough, with about 1,200 offences a year. However, it is believed that the majority of domestic incidents go unreported to police. Graham Coles, the brigades borough commander for Bexley, said: I kept hearing about domestic abuse and hate crime cases involving arson and realised there was a clear fire risk which we could help prevent. We want to give peace of mind to anyone who has been a victim of domestic violence and this project will offer reassurance to anyone put in this frightening situation. Domestic violence referrals often have young families so providing fire-retardant bedding as well as fire-proof letterboxes offers another level of protection and peace of mind. He added: Stopping fires before they happen is as important as responding to them when they do occur. The costs of the initiative are covered by the brigades community safety investment fund, which has donated more than 1 million to help protect vulnerable people from the risk of fire. One woman from Sidcup, who has received a letterbox, said: My son was mentally ill and out of control. He smashed everything up in my house. He is no longer living with me but was making threats to do it again. Im a single parent living with my two daughters and I felt so vulnerable Anyone who is going through what I went through, Id encourage them to get help.
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