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Showing content with the highest reputation since 04/21/2018 in all areas

  1. 2 points
    Here’s a question that I get from potato lovers: “How can I grow potatoes in abundance in limited space?” Growing potatoes in tires can be quite simple and here are my instructions how to do it and have a bumper crop. You get a chance to do some recycling and vertical gardening all together. Depending on the size of the tires, I first wash them. If they are small enough for me to get them in my pickup truck, I’ll take them to a car wash and wash them under pressure with soap then rinse with water. Inside the tire and outside as well, making sure the tread is free from road grim and grit. You’ll want to set the tire away from an prevailing winds to keep their foliage from getting wind damage. Make sure the spot you select will be free of most foot traffic and out of the way of activities to avoid the set-up from being knocked over. Press down any growth on the ground such as clover or grass, and lay a thick mat of saturated newspapers over the grass or area which you will be setting the tire over. Over this put down 2 nice layers of cardboard: one long ways, the other cross ways: you can cut the cardboard away AFTER you position the tires on top of the cardboard. The newspaper will soon deteriorate into the soil, but the cardboard hangs around for awhile, giving added protection against weeds and grass that would come up into the tire. Whether or not you trim away the rim of the top tire is your decision. Some tires I do trim, others I do not. The bigger the tire is, the more likely I am to trim away the sidewall up to its tread. (This is just my own way of doing things). Wet the cardboard down really good then start stuffing newspapers, leaves, straw, corncobs, sawdust or whatever you have that will absorb moisture into the inner rim of the tires so when rains come, the organic material will take up the excess moisture and hold it until the plants need it the most: moisture will “wick” away from the inner rim into the main tire container area. Once the rim is packed with such materials you have on hand or can obtain at no cost to you or for little cost, crumble your topsoil, potting soil and cover the cardboard with 3 or so inches of this mixture, then seat your potato seeds into that mixture. I always add a dusting of hardwood ashes I’ve kept from the wood stove over the potatoes. Potash is very good for root crops. Once your potatoes are in place, dusted with wood ash, cover with a layer (not pressed down) of straw, shredded newspapers, compost, or whatever mulch you’ll be using, then cover the top hole with a piece of glass, Plexiglas, or you can rig clear plastic over the top if you have nothing else to use. Glass and/or Plexiglas is ever so much easier on you the gardener, than using the plastic cover is, because the bed must be watered weekly unless rainfall measures 1-inch. You never want the soil to dry out, and potatoes (sweet and Irish) need a lot of water to return you a bumper crop. Irish potatoes need only 4-inches of top growth. When your tater vines/plants reach 6-inches tall, it’s time to add a 2-inch layer of mulch, and snug it up around the potato plant stems. When it’s time, add another tire on top of the first one. And just keep adding mulch, water, and tires until the stack grows 5-6 tires tall. You may need to drive a wooden stay on 2 or 3 sides of the tires so they won’t blow over when storms come, or when you brush against them, or dogs hit them while chasing a ball, or once night temps no longer offer a chance of frost, you can omit the glass top: if you have predators who might eat the tater vine, you can use an old window screen instead of the glass top. And when the temps get around or above 80 degrees, put a layer of newspaper around the upper edge of the top most tire: this will to deflect heat away from the tire and preserves inner moisture as well. The first blooms that form, I pinch off. This pours more growth to the roots which is what you’ll harvest anyhow. The 2nd set of blooms, I allow to form and soon after the vines will begin to dry and become mulch. You can “dig” your taters by removing one tire at a time. If you’ll prepare another tire spot before unloading your tater tire, as soon as you remove one tire, you can roll it over on top of the cardboard spot you’ve just made beside your tater tire, and by the time your potatoes are all lying out on the ground, you’ll have another tater tower built ready to plant into again to make another crop of late fall taters to harvest just before a hard freeze hits your area…depending, of course, on just what area that is. Keep It Growing!
  2. A Mutal aid Group to me could be 3 or 4 families and even up to 20 families. Their is no leader! Everyone makes the rules and the head of sections would prepare the group for that task. Homestead section: The ideal homestead would have at least one family living on it all year long. This way no need to worry about thieves and the place stays maintained Water/ Food preparedness section: The ideal homestead needs enough food to get to the next growing season. Animals/ seeds/ perennials to replenish for the next year. In my area theirs 7 months between growing seasons. You build up to that point based on a gradual risk based assessment. You start by making sure all members have 3 months preparedness at home. Medical/ Dental section: basic first aid/ Dental followed by the needs of the group. Security/ opsec section: Training/ fortifications/ perimeter defense/ lines of evacuation/ caches/ not having all the supplies in the same place All of this takes time/ Money but mostly the will. I've seen lots of people go to meet ups and act tough saying their ready. Why are you here then? Who's going to protect your family while your sleeping? If you lose your job or get sick; a MAG if it wanted could have an emergency fund or jobs to be done that paid. With a the MAG I envision no members family would never face hard times alone. Feel free to add your ideas/ comments and experiences. Nothing is written in stone.
  3. DanCarpenter

    San Diego, Utah, and... Panama.

    Thanks Jo. Appreciate the kind words, and I will add my site to the directory. I will have to check out some of the clubs and get my feet wet. For my family, Panama was the result of about 7-8 different criteria. First of all, we wanted warm, cheap, and beachy. As far as the world's region's go, this is pretty much Central America or SE Asia (unless you're down to hit Africa or India). Between those 2, Spanish and surfing were the biggest things that swayed us to Central America. Within the region, we needed a place with solid health care and solid internet. Panama has some really solid hospitals (John Hopkins affiliated among others). Panama also has the easiest, cheapest, and in my opinion, best residency option for Americans. Having permanent residency, and the ability to become a citizen is a pretty cool little bundle of liberty to give yourself. So, those were pretty much the handful of things that landed us where we are. Been an awesome chapter, and there will likely be more to come.
  4. Jeffrey Dols

    Update...finally

    Hey everyone! So it's been a long time since I have posted an update, and I want to tell you why. Turns out making a consistent video series is something I am absolutely horrible at, but I did manage to start a successful business as a handyman. Since January I have been keeping busy building a customer base and developing my skills as a business owner and as a handyman. It's been some of the most stressful and rewarding times in my life, but it is really starting to turn around in a big way. I am much happier now than I ever was in an office, and if things keep growing the way they are, I may actually be able to surpass my salary as an electrical engineer in a year or two! I still want to make videos and maybe even write a blog again, I just need to think about what I want to share. Things at home are every expanding, and we recently brought home our very first calf. I'll make a video to introduce her soon, and I guess we'll go from there! Fired and Free will go through some changes, but I want to keep at it! Until next time.
  5. ProtectorCdn

    Familly from zone 2 Canada

    Good day everyone, I'm happy Perma Ethos has migrated to this platform. I've been looking for a real regenerative community for years. A place where doers take the initiative and regenerative/ preparedness systems move forward so community becomes the focus. Family, GSD, learn, adapt and overcome has been my life. I've started the I am Canadian Group in hopes that like minded hard working Canadians can come together to GSD, live and advance faster by working/ networking pooling time/ "resources to live that better life". Join the group! Meet people and start a MAG. That's what Jack wanted at the beginning. Great people living in harmony with the land/ live and let live/ resolve issues without government.
  6. I'm a PSW for an agency; Proving your worth/ skills/ work ethic (do you have three speeds) is essential to me keeping my job. I've worked at almost every hospital and elderly care centre in my area. They all want to hire me but the pay is about three times less because I get paid for some traveling/ eating/ being in unsteady work. The day shift nurse asks me what I'm doing on my night shift. I told her how I was running 5kms most nights/ working out/ educating myself on top of my regular work proudly. Normally theirs no way I could do this but this replacement has 6 stable pts and one round an hr. I show up earlier than everyone else so the lady I replace does a lot of my cleaning/ washing in barter. I get home from activities with the kids and only have 30mins before I have to make my 2hr trip to my work site. Sometimes it's 3hrs. So I leave early so the Mrs can get some rest because the kids get up at 6 everyday. So the girls were complaining that I wasn't allowed when I've been running for months and everything is done and no complaints. So what to do about this? Charge said nurse her time when she shows up late as usual. Not replace the other PSW When she goes to Cuba! No. Nobodies perfect and you better keep your brownie points for work related mistakes; Not jealous coworkers said nicely... The reason why I was educating myself and working out is to better myself and my families lifestyle. I see this as the push to work even harder to free myself and do more of what I want to do through self employment. I still do around 200 stairs a shift; Can work out my muscles (lifting pails/ stretching/ elastics/ hand tentioner/ do yoga/ learn and I'll just have to run/ bike more with the kids at home. It's what you do that makes a difference! The rest is a waste; Start doing! It's a feeling like no other.
  7. They've helped lots but it was me mostly hammering and screwing. The floor is ten feet in the air so I wanted it to be overkill solid. I'm going to let them finish the inside to their liking. My kids aren't home schooled though I wish they were. They do lots of activities and we do lots of projects and they love cooking with the wife and help with the wood/ processing chickens/ rabbits. If want to be a very present grandfather to change things with the next generation
  8. Hi everyone from the very nice weathered North! No bug bites yet and even some Tshirt weather too. I never had a fort as a kid being an army brat. We tried to make some on one of the bases golf courses in the woods of Camp Borden but we always found it broken and trashed after a time. I wanted my kids to have a place to call their own so here it is. The tall wall is 20ft high at least and the base is 2x6 at 95%. In the PMQ'S thiers a CE man that's comes in a tricycle with a basket and a tool box in the basket in the back. When he leaves; it's fixed. So this is pretty good for me. Especially an odd shape in the air! I'll post more updates as this projet advances; Peace!
  9. 1 point
    You’re at 10,000 feet. It’s been a few days at this altitude and you wonder when you’ll stop breathing hard. Not that it matters because if you’re not able to track, shoot, and pack out that elk, it’s likely your family will not survive the winter. The exhaustion threatens to beat you down. You’ve given your extra rations to your wife and children. Now there are new mouths to feed. You weren’t sure you were going to see them again after it happened. Now that they’ve shown up, rations are going to have to be redistributed. After all, they’re like family. Building a raft, a snow hut, debris shelter, working a bow drill, digging holes, carrying injured family members – that exercise program you bought didn’t prepare you for any of that. Fit for What? Information on physical fitness is a lot like the food supply in the United States. There’s a lot of it and most of it is not good for you. There’s fitness as sport, workouts to get you “beach ready,” exercise routines that have as their goal nothing more than leaving you in a pool of sweat or vomit, "8-Minute Abs", and body destroying cardio fests. When anyone embarks on a fitness regimen, the question that should be asked is: “What am I trying to get fit for?” It is particularly critical to have the right answer to this question in a prepping or survival situation. Fitness is relative and depends on the goal. Your gym work has to support the technical skills you’ve developed and the tasks you will need to perform. You may be walking long distances; have to engage in hand-to-hand combat; lift and carry heavy objects; sprint away from danger; have the energy to do the planting, feeding, and mending on the homestead; or pack out the elk you shot. Is it possible to train to accomplish all these tasks and still have time to eat and sleep? What if you weren’t the all-state quarterback in high school? What if you don’t have the time or money for a gym membership? What if you’re in your mid-50’s (like me) or older? This isn’t about “working out.” Working out is for stressed executives, soccer moms, and former high school athletes trying to relive their glory days. This is about training. The First Rule The first rule is to avoid injury. Whatever program you choose shouldn’t hurt you. This is not about competition. Pain and injuries to shoulders, knees, and lower backs are epidemic in gyms. Expensive Tissue When most guys go to the gym, they try to do what the culture and our instincts tell them to do: build as much muscle as possible. As guys, we are usually more interested in “show” rather than “go.” There are a couple of problems with this approach. One problem is that muscle mass is metabolically expensive. It takes a lot of energy to move that extra weight. The big muscled guy will tire out much more quickly because of the additional oxygen required by his larger frame. In addition, bigger muscles aren’t necessarily stronger muscles. If food is scarce, having a low body fat percentage and six-pack abs will be more of a sign of impending starvation than sex appeal. In the words of strength coach James Radcliffe, “Bullets are better than bowling balls.” Human Movements You could argue that you need to have endurance, agility, speed, flexibility, strength, and quickness. You don’t have time to work on all these specific attributes. These are good if you had the time but I think for a prepping/survival situation, there’s a better way to approach your training. Your training program should improve your ability to move the way humans were born to move. The training will help you to do it with power, efficiency, and strength. The movements are squatting, pushing, pulling, lunging, rotating, and gait (walking or running). All these seem simple until we try to do them under load or for long duration. Going Long or Going Strong? If you are new to training, or you haven’t exercised in a while, know that almost anything thing you do will get you better (assuming you don’t hurt yourself) for about six to eight weeks. Then your progress will stall. This can be okay depending on your starting condition and the intensity of your program. Strength [blockquote cite="Strength coach Mark Rippetoe"]Strong people are harder to kill than weak people, and more useful in general.[/blockquote] Think of strength as the big glass that you will pour all the other physical qualities into. Being strong makes it easier to endure. Sports physiologists talk about different types of strength: absolute strength, relative strength, explosive strength, strength endurance, power endurance. Power endurance is what you want to work on. The following discussion of energy systems will make the reasons for that clearer. Energy Systems I could get real geeky here but I’m going to try to avoid that. We’re going to be talking about three main energy systems: Alactic anaerobic Lactic anaerobic Aerobic The alactic system is used for short bursts of power for sprinting fifty yards, knocking someone to the ground or pulling a slab of concrete off of your buddy. The lactic system is used for muscle-burning activities like running 800 meters, the high intensity exercise programs like P90x, or wrestling around on the ground with a bad guy. The aerobic system is used for things like long distance running or hiking. Which one is most important to train? I would argue that being able to do repeated bouts of explosive, powerful movements (alactic) for extended periods of time (aerobic) makes the most sense. Training these two make the most sense because of the tasks you will most likely have to accomplish in most survival scenarios. Training in these energy systems is also less likely to compromise your immune and musculoskeletal systems.The aerobic system is an important base for just about every movement. Please understand that I am not talking about chronic endurance training of the sort that marathon runners undertake. This will cause you to lose muscle mass and explosiveness and leave you prone to injury and illness. You are probably stronger in one of these energy systems than the others. When it comes to physical training, most of us play to our strengths. This can be a mistake. At 55 years of age, I can do 15 pull-ups and deadlift close to 400 lbs. at a bodyweight of 178 lbs. I don’t like working on my endurance. The takeaway for me is that the thing I’m reluctant to do is exactly the hole in my armor that I need to cover up and I’ve adjusted my training program accordingly. Principles Over Tools I’m as much of a gear head as the next guy. This carries over into my fitness training. It’s something that I’ve only recently gotten under control. There are all kinds of tools to get the job(s) done. You have kettlebells, dumbbells, cables, clubbells, barbells, “ab blasters,” suspension trainers, fancy machines, a universe of running shoes for different situations, and the Shake Weight. You can actually get everything done with just a duffle bag or Alice pack. Add some gym rings and you can go to another level. If all you have access to is bodyweight, you can make incredible gains in the areas you need them. I can detail a variety of programs using all these tools in a later article. You should cross train. What I mean by that is you should combine lifting heavy objects with an endurance activity like ruck marching (start with weight as light as ten pounds and work up to 40 or 50 lbs.). If you have access to a pool, lake, pond, or the ocean swimming is a great addition that can work all the energy systems. Figure out ways to increase load. If you don’t have access to weights, use big rocks or a duffle bag containing chains or pea gravel wrapped in plastic garbage bags. Start running hills. This can help ease you into sprinting. Some of us have too much mileage to do anything that resembles fast running and that’s okay. You can substitute jumping and medicine ball exercises to aid your explosiveness. In the end, your strength and fitness have to complement your technical training. If you can’t repair a motor, take care of your livestock, use a gun properly, or use a map and compass, all the physical training in the world won’t keep you from going over the edge. Think about pressure testing your strength and skills by entering adventure races, orienteering competitions, local Strongman or Highland Games competitions, and IPSC contests. It can only help.
  10. My wife was having trouble with the wood stove smoking out in the house so I thought I'd create this guide to help others. Sometimes a different perspective can help resolve issues quickly. Feel free to add your comments and experiences. That's what makes everyone stronger. Stove is smoking from the inside: Did the cap fall off your T outside? If not your chimney is probably cold. Cold chimneys don't pull smoke as good as warm ones. Make sure the flue is open. 1. Close everything and let the fire die take out wood with gloves and put it in a place it won't spark and burn the house down. 2. use scrunched paper and put it at the end of the stove. Start the paper. 3. leave the stove door open just enough so you can hear the air pressure going up the chimney. This will force the hot air up and out the chimney. Do this for a few mins adding paper as your confidence builds the smoke isn't backflowing any longer. 4. Once you see the temperature gage go up to decent levels. You know everything's ok and start with small wood. Safety: Clean out your chimney at least once a year and more often if your using green wood Have a fire alarm/ carbon monoxide detector on every single floor. Two in garage and outbuildings. Batteries won't last long in the cold and you don't get 2nd chances. Is and extra $100 of detectors worth your families life? Chances are if something happens you won't be home. So get insurance. One is none/ two is one and three is for me. Have fire extinguishers in every bedroom and on every floor. Get ABC extinguishers so you don't have issues with kinds of fires. Once a month flip em in the holder and bang them with a rubber mallet. Do fire drills ever year: make sure you have a way to get out upstairs. Get a ladder box and bolt it into the floor if u have to. Try it to see if it's safe for kids.
  11. This is excellent information everybody with a wood stove should have. My father's house burnt down while he was away (bad house sitter) and if they would have had this information it might have saved him a lot of grief. I would love to see a fire drill in the preparedness drills club.
  12. Did the kids get to help build it? I always wanted a tree fort when I was a kid. I had to settle for building lean-tos. I hope I am able to build a tree fort with my kids. Are your kids homeschooled?
  13. CopperKnight

    What are Your Plans?

    What are your plans going forward? What do you want to accomplish? What have you done so far to get there? For some reason Stefan Sobkowiak's Permaculture Orchard really struck a chord with me and stuck. I love the idea of a mixed orchard with interplantings of annuals, herbs, etc and building it as a u-pick CSA. This also allows for alternative or backup plans of a non-u-pick CSA, farmers market style selling, other direct sales to local grocers-restaurants, nursery sales, and other options. I'd love to expand the CSA with classes on various related subjects as well. So far I have taken multiple classes (another PDC, PE's Plant Propagation, local farm/food/sustainability expos) and consumed a ton of books, podcasts and videos on the subject. I bought apple scion and rootstock this spring and grafted multiple apple trees (50% success rate isn't too bad for the first go, no?) I have been planting fruit trees, berries, and other perennials and working with them on my current city lot. We have been looking at locations to buy property and, in the spring, will put our house up for sale to buy some acres in a small business friendly location. So... what are your plans and how are you getting there?
  14. ProtectorCdn

    What are Your Plans?

    You both have great plans! We're going to be using our enlarged garden for the first time this year. I also acquired a broad fork and a roll of frost blanket. We got at least 4 bad frosts last year and I should be able to get red tomatoes this year. We have less than five years left on the mortgage. Between gardening/ wood and the online store I'd like to start. I'd be home a lot more and be producing income 24/7 for the first time. Part of me would like to move to a warmer place with more amenities and higher learning if that's what the kids want. In Canada it looks like PEI is the place with the best prices, with those criteria. This will most likely create a bigger mortgage or much less land. Much to consider
  15. Jeffrey Dols

    Welcome!

    Hello everyone and thank you so much for joining me! This is something I have wanted to do for a very long time so to have others excited to see it, too is a real treat. Everyone please introduce yourself and tell us your story. This is a place to share ideas and the inspiration that keeps us all going so that we can make our lives a better place! We're all in this together so don't be shy!
  16. BreeHomestead

    Hello from the Ohio

    Hello, my name is Lisa. I've lived surrounded by conventional agriculture my whole life in a county in West central Ohio where chickens out number people by a factor of 10 to 1. Tilling, spraying, and mono crops are the norm around here and no one seems to question it or seek a better solution. I have always been an avid gardener and slowly my quest to grow better food for my family lead me to permaculture. My Husband and I purchased a 5 acre property, we named Bree Homestead, a little over a year ago that is surrounded by conventional agricultural fields, some turkey barns, and hog barns. Together, with our 3 young children, we are hoping to turn our property into a permaculture oasis in the middle of an agricultural wasteland. Our primary goal with this property is to grow as much of our own food, fuel, and building materials as we can and sell any extra. 3 out of the 5 acres has been farmed conventionally with herbicide and mono crops for generations, leaving the soil organic matter close to zero. Last year we started the long process of converting this land to pasture through cover crops and rotating our ducks around the acreage. Our second year goals for Bree Homestead include increasing our garden size, raising meat chickens for the first time, selling pastured duck eggs, improving our pasture, getting chickens again to consume kitchen/kid food waste and planting an edible hedge around the property.
  17. ProtectorCdn

    Familly from zone 2 Canada

    Thanks for your hard work Josiah; We need more people bringing others together. Anyone's welcome to join. Be constructive and share your projects/ knowledge. I encourage pictures and community. I just hope permaculture will do a better job at bringing people together than survival
  18. Family from near Cochrane Ont looking for a MAG! What we have to offer: 100 acres with and old farm house/ double garage/ 38.5ft green house/ 2600sg ft raised bed garden/ all the wood a group would ever need/two wood stoves/ all the space to plant a garden/ perennials you would ever need/ a space for a tucked away secluded cabin on the 100acres. (it's a small town so not so bad but incorporated on agricultural land. So bending and pushing the envelope is needed and preferred/ families and family loving people are very welcome/ canning & dehydrating equipment/ piano & guitars for music lovers like us/ unlimited high speed internet/ willingness to contribute to a MAG with work/ financial means. We are 1/3 owners in a trapping cabin with a beach. I love helping people that like to help others. I'm a nurses aid so taking care of people is what I do. My location: 100 acre homestead in zone 2 near Cochrane Ont. 10+hrs away from major population hubs like Toronto/ Montreal and Winnipeg. No nuclear plants/ flooding risks. We have long winters/ short growing season (thus the over the top greenhouse and garden that's always expanding) Those are challenges but force the people here to be prepared and resourseful. My neighbor's are three cattle farmers and we've had rabbits and chickens until our weasel and fox problems this winter. We want to make new pens before getting new homestead animals and eventually expand to 10 paddocks to ease work load and food requirements. We're not a weekend getaway spot.; but the perfect low cost living BOL. We're willing to move for the right group so don't count us out because you don't like our location. We're some of the hardest working people I know and love having fun once a good days work is done. PM me if you want a safe place to go with lots of potential;
  19. Josiah Wallingford

    Migrating to clubs from PermaEthos courses

    You are good to go. You are now in both the Plant Propagation and PDC clubs.
  20. Hmmm... Well, I tried the same procedure and now can't get it to fail. It's a TT miracle! Not sure what happened, but it appears to be good now. Thanks.
  21. I have been building a public food forest with the help of the community for the last 3 years! We have learned a lot in that time and our ultimate goal is to: Bridge the gap between the conventional eye and regenerative living! Our public food forest is called Somer’s Garden in Orange Park. It has an incredible story behind it if you want to google it or I will share it, if you like! My own food forest has just begun! We bought a house in the city with a big yard that has dapple sunlight year round- which is ok because we are in Florida and we need the shade! In the last 2 months we have installed hundreds of plants between my place and Somer’s garden! We focus on edible perennials- although we also use some annuals that can be self-sowing! I have only done Permaculture 4 years. I am just acting like a sponge right now and trying to soak up everything I can! I would honestly like to learn more about pruning trees and plants. And any experience that others are willing to share! We hope to transition to solar next year if anyone has tips on that!
  22. Josiah Wallingford

    Size for profile photo?

    Thank you Cujo. I downloaded the photo, logged in as you, uploaded and cropped the photo without issues. You are right, that picture is WELL within the limitations. I wonder if you were receiving this error because of the heavy server load we were getting. Could you try it again and let me know if you get the same message?
  23. Jeffrey Dols

    Size for profile photo?

    That's a good question. Do you mind posting the info of the file? I've never run into this issue, but I'm sure we can work through it.
  24. Josiah Wallingford

    What are Your Plans?

    What an excellent post. Congratulations on taking the big leap toward creating permaculture abundance in your life. As far as land goes, I am planning on one thing and working towards another. The current plan: I plan on purchasing multiple small plots of land throughout the country. These will be 1/2 - 5-acre properties. Each property will have a driveway with easy access for an RV to be parked on a pad with a gray and black water dump, a well for fresh water, and power (50/30 amp). The gray water dump will go into a reed bed while the black will go into a septic system. I wish I could go without the black water septic as I will have a composting toilet in my RV but others will not have this. The idea is to rent out each of these RV sites and have the access to them while I travel around the country. Building Towards: What I am building toward is intentional community. ThriveThrough is the start of that. Through ThriveThrough we will start making the networking connections and building the knowledge to start intentional communities around the world. That is the whole reason ThriveThrough was created. I hope to have a permanent location at one community and temporary locations at many others as we build them. I can use the RV sites for scouting out community locations and for traveling between communities.
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