London, UK (PRWEB UK) 26 September 2012
The launch of the new website http://www.mailscoop.co.uk contains all the information necessary to assess and purchase the mailScoop. A demo animation, photos and fixing instruction are all provided.
Up until WWII most houses had a small shallow letter cage fitted to the front door. These worked well because although there were many letter post deliveries per day, the letters themselves were tiny and package and parcel delivery were never attempted through the letter box. And of course there was no junk mail. As mail item size increased and small packets were delivered through the slot, the small letter cages were abandoned. The era of the cluttered hall had arrived. However this situation was intolerable to many people, especially -
- dog owners (some dogs are obsessed by postal arrivals)
- older people
- the disabled
- anyone aesthetically offended by the constant stream of paper being dumped on the welcome mat.
So why mailScoop? The fact is that the metal cage type collector have so many drawbacks as to render them unusable, often. Any posting longer than 200mm can jam against the back, they can gouge the wall in a narrow hall, and represent a potential danger to young children – they are often at eye height. They are not pretty either and stainless steel ones are expensive. By contrast, and as demonstrated on the website http://www.mailscoop.co.uk , mailScoop is –
- flexible – will virtually flatten against a wall
- discreet – the translucent polypropylene blends against the background but reveals the presence of any mail within
- tough – will prevent a dog from attacking the post
- unjammable – long papers (over 300mm+) merely overshoot and even when full new mail will just overflow
- stylish – it has a rounded and ‘organic’ form
mailScoop represents a serious advance in domestic order, especially in areas where junk mail can arrive up to 10 times a day. It is simple, elegant and inexpensive as well as easy to install.
Visit the website http://www.mailscoop.co.uk . Its six pages contain all the info needed to appraise its utility.