A team of 14 scientists from a prestigious university in US are behind a flushing trick that eliminates the need to have your septic tank pumped.

Ready for the trick? It's simple!

All you have to do is flush a tiny tab down your toilet every month!

This 55 grams tab breaks down and eliminates all organic sludge from your septic tank, including natural oils, grease and organic hydrocarbons and prevents back-ups, clogs, including corrosion.

Plus it eliminates all smells in just 3 days!

Over 21,374 septic tank owners have been using these organic tabs already and they are now saving close to $500 a year because they don't need to have their septic tank pumped anymore, and thousands in the long run because their septic tank is running smooth!

So, if you own or live in a house with a septic system, be sure to check out these tiny tabs on the page below because they can help you save thousands!

Tiny Tab Can Help You Save Thousands On Your Septic System



tains openings. In abalones there are holes in the shell used for respiration and the release of egg and sperm, in the nautilus a string of tissue called the siphuncle goes through all the chambers, and the eight plates that make up the shell of chitons are penetrated with living tissue with nerves and sensory structures. Foot File:SeaSnails.ogvPlay media A 50-second video of snails (most likely Natica chemnitzi and Cerithium stercusmuscaram) feeding on the sea floor in the Gulf of California, Puerto Peñasco, Mexico The underside consists of a muscular foot, which has adapted to different purposes in different classes. The foot carries a pair of statocysts, which act as balance sensors. In gastropods, it secretes mucus as a lubricant to aid movement. In forms having only a top shell, such as limpets, the foot acts as a sucker attaching the animal to a hard surface, and the vertical muscles clamp the shell down over it; in other mollu scs, the vertical muscles pull the foot and other exposed soft parts into the shell. In bivalves, the foot is adapted for burrowing into the sediment; in cephalopods it is used for jet propulsion, and the tentacles and arms are derived from the foot. Circulatory system Most molluscs' circulatory systems are mainly open. Although molluscs are coelomates, their coeloms are reduced to fairly small spaces enclosing the heart and gonads. The main body cavity is a hemocoel through which blood and coelomic fluid circulate and which encloses most of the other internal organs. These hemocoelic spaces act as an efficient hydrostatic skeleton. The blood of these molluscs contains the respiratory pigment hemocyanin as an oxygen-carrier. The heart consists of one or more pairs of atria (auricles), which receive oxygenated blood from the gills and pump it to the ventricle, which pumps it into the aorta (main artery), which is fairly short and opens into the hemocoel. The atria of the heart al so function as part of the excretory system by filtering waste products out of the blood and dumping it into the coelom as urine. A pair of nephridia ("little kidneys") to the rear of and connected to the coelom extracts any re-usable materials from the urine and dumps additional waste products into it, and then ejects it via tubes that disc