Price: $34.95 - $29.70 (as of Oct 17,2018 22:50:53 UTC – Details)
“Society does not generally expect its farmers to be visionaries.” Perhaps not, but longtime Maine farmer and homesteader Will Bonsall does possess a unique clarity of vision that extends all the way from the finer points of soil fertility and seed saving to exploring how we can transform civilization and make our world a better, more resilient place.
In Will Bonsall’s Essential Guide to Radical, Self-Reliant Gardening, Bonsall maintains that to achieve real wealth we first need to understand the economy of the land, to realize that things that might make sense economically don’t always make sense ecologically, and vice versa. The marketplace distorts our values, and our modern dependence on petroleum in particular presents a serious barrier to creating a truly sustainable agriculture.
For him the solution is, first and foremost, greater self-reliance, especially in the areas of food and energy. By avoiding any off-farm inputs (fertilizers, minerals, and animal manures), Bonsall has learned how to practice a purely veganic, or plant-based, agriculture―not from a strictly moralistic or philosophical perspective, but because it makes good business sense: spend less instead of making more.
What this means in practical terms is that Bonsall draws upon the fertility of on-farm plant materials: compost, green manures, perennial grasses, and forest products like leaves and ramial wood chips. And he grows and harvests a diversity of crops from both cultivated and perennial plants: vegetables, grains, pulses, oilseeds, fruits and nuts―even uncommon but useful permaculture plants like groundnut (Apios).
In a friendly, almost conversational way, Bonsall imparts a wealth of knowledge drawn from his more than forty years of farming experience.
“My goal,” he writes, “is not to feed the world, but to feed myself and let others feed themselves. If we all did that, it might be a good beginning.”
Prunethis Episode #23: What kind of Plant do I have? Guide to care of Tropical Plant. The care of my new tropical plant by looking at the root structure. Step by Step instructions
Our ancestors had never used pills or injections and they were healthy. They knew natural remedies. Herbs were used for everything – as seasons and as medicinal plants. People were aware which healing herbs where and when to herbalize. Using herbal remedies, they did not only treat illnesses but prevented different their types.
Nowadays modern medicine draws on medicinal plants and their uses more often than before. We give you an opportunity to discover herbal products and feel the benefits of their usage. Learn about herbal plants: types, reasons to use, dosage, collateral damage and other helpful information. This book contains the big list of herbs for any need. All medicinal herbs’ information contains the description, advice how to plant and grow those natural herbs at home.
The medicinal plants names’ organizer will help you quickly and easily find the facts you are interested in. We wish you many years without any diseases. Treat your health problems and prevent sickness with the natural remedies – medicine which will never cause problems. Be healthy and strong!
I’ve just finished editing the 2nd edition. If there is any fault to this video it is that I included too much. I should have shown just two designs rather than three.
This means that there is a lot for the viewer to absorb.
This video includes a little bit of everything in the skill department. A bit of forging, brazing, gas welding, annealing, some sheet metal work, drilling and copper forming.
If you are going to do the arrow sculpture or any geometric designs I’d suggest getting an inexpensive brake like the one below. These are about $25.00 and you’ll find that they are useful on these arrows and other sculptures you may want to do in the future.
None of this is particularly difficult.
I was pleased with the mechanics of these sculptures. I’m even more pleased with what I’ve come up with for the second edition. The mechanics are so the sculptures will move with the wind.
There is some work involved but as in all the sculptures that take some work, the end results are worth the effort.
I’d suggest using the designs in the video as starting points then moving into your own designs.
Taking a look at the Duck and Cattail lawn sculpture you’ll immediately recognize the possibilities. It could be a bird with the cattails or a fish leaping out of the water.
On the duck and cattail sculpture I tried a different finish, so there are a lot of options in just the finishing.
For those of you doing arts and crafts festivals these are easy to pack in your truck or van. They break down so that they can be stored flat meaning that they are not taking up a lot of room in your truck.
Also they are self explanatory to your customers. All they have to do is hammer the main rod in the ground and put the sculpture part on top. Pretty much a no-brainer.
I hadn’t thought of it before, but for as large as these sculptures are the material costs are quite modest.
I think you’ll enjoy making these lawn and garden sculptures and I must admit it’s a pleasure to walk out into the yard and see them moving with the breezes.
I was just looking out at these three lawn and garden sculptures. They have been up for several years and have performed beautifully. We have had some very heavy winds but they have not been effected.
The simple “mechanism” for rotating has worked flawlessly. After seeing how these have worked throughout the year, I would not even consider using bearings.
Bearing would only complicate and I like to keep things simple.
Discover most biggest harvests on YouTube, 💰saving you thousands of dollars on your grocery bill.💰We will show you how we did it! 👇CLICK Below👇
Can you imagine! You have more than your family can eat. Container vegetable, organic garden and homestead is a success! The vegetables and fruit are abundant and the fresh eggs are delicious. Best of all, it can improve you and your families health, quality of life, heal the body and it’s the best food you’ve ever eaten.
Our vision is to inspire healthier families.
We show you, our tips and tricks, to make it easy, affordable and fun.
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On December 27, 2014, Nancy was diagnosed with colon cancer, and in
then having been blessed to be healed, we felt called to inspire healthier families and spread Jesus Words throughout the world. We feel privileged and honor by this mission.
We believe real foods can improve you and your families health, quality of life, heal the body and it’s the best food you’ve ever eaten. That’s why we are creating hundreds of FREE, complete progression videos, about growing, processing, cooking and preserving every kind of food—from the container garden, organic garden, the orchard, the field to the barnyard.
We ask you to partner with us on our mission, by sharing our videos from YouTube and posts from Facebook to all social medias. It will really inspire and encourages us.
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In the past 3 years (in our urban homestead), we have created over 174 FREE complete, step by step, progression videos on container gardening, earth gardening, healthy cooking, fermentation, and much more. Discover for yourself the some of the biggest harvests on YouTube.
On Nov 2, 2017, we been blessed to move into our 15 acre, rural homestead. Our goal in our new homestead is to eat 90% what we harvest, like our grandparents did 100 years ago.
We plan to have lot more of container gardens, organic garden, chicken, canning, fishing, homesteading and much more…
Little of why people love us:
Everything you see on this YouTube Channel and Facebooks created by two people, a husband and wife team, Hollis and Nancy. Thank you for your patients as we are focus on making amazing videos 🐥
Hollis loves and enjoys, gardening over 56 years (since he was 8 years old)
Own a large successful commercial landscaping business for over 7 years.
Retired as Design Engineer at Huntington Ingalls (shipbuilding over 38 years).
Chaplin for the Newport News, Virginia Fire Department for 4 years.
Since being a child, Nancy has always love to cook and create foods to make her family happy.
In the past, Nancy has managed and cooked in a Oriental restaurant, in which her mother own, and also worked in the past as a cook in a Italian restaurant.
Nancy served in the United States Army for 2 years.
On Aug 3, 2017 Nancy retired early from at Cox Center of Excellence (over 18 years).
After the death of Hollis son Michael on June 17, 2008, Hollis and Nancy assisted over 1,500 grieving family members, in span over 7 years, as a fascinator, to reach their New Normal.
Subscribe and become part of our homestead family and join us on this awesome adventure to return to simple way of living on our homestead. We welcome your encouraging comments, prayers and questions. Have a Blessed Day!
FTC Disclaimer: This is not a sponsored video. All opinions are genuinely our own.
We provide our videos for inspirational and entertainment purposes only. It is your responsibility to evaluate the accuracy, timeliness, completeness, or usefulness of the content, instructions and advice contained in our videos. Hollis and Nancy’s Homestead, LLC, is not liable for any loss or damage caused by your reliance on anything contained in our videos.
Acoustic Guitar 1, Word, Back to The Woods by Audionautix is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/)
A great little video made in Lesotho, showing how a group of schoolchildren made a keyhole garden. The charity Send a Cow showed them how to make it and the children can now make their own at home and have more food. Help support African families and buy the charity gift of a Keyhole Garden for a friend at www.sendacowgifts.org.uk/build-a-keyhole-garden
Price: $49.95 - $38.13 (as of Oct 13,2018 18:48:54 UTC – Details)
Seeking Eden promotes an awareness of, and appreciation for, Georgia’s rich garden heritage. Updated and expanded here are the stories of nearly thirty designed landscapes first identified in the early twentieth-century publication Garden History of Georgia, 1733–1933. Seeking Eden records each garden’s evolution and history as well as each garden’s current early twenty-first-century appearance, as beautifully documented in photographs. Dating from the mid-eighteenth to the early twentieth centuries, these publicly and privately owned gardens include nineteenth-century parterres, Colonial Revival gardens, Country Place–era landscapes, rock gardens, historic town squares, college campuses, and an urban conservation garden.
Seeking Eden explores the significant impact of the women who envisioned and nurtured many of these special places; the role of professional designers, including J. Neel Reid, Philip Trammel Shutze, William C. Pauley, Robert B. Cridland, the Olmsted Brothers, Hubert Bond Owens, and Clermont Lee; and the influence of the garden club movement in Georgia in the early twentieth century.
FEATURED GARDENS: Andrew Low House and Garden | Savannah Ashland Farm | Flintstone Barnsley Gardens | Adairsville Barrington Hall and Bulloch Hall | Roswell Battersby-Hartridge Garden | Savannah Beech Haven | Athens Berry College: Oak Hill and House o’ Dreams | Mount Berry Bradley Olmsted Garden | Columbus Cator Woolford Gardens | Atlanta Coffin-Reynolds Mansion | Sapelo Island Dunaway Gardens | Newnan vicinity Governor’s Mansion | Atlanta Hills and Dales Estate | LaGrange Lullwater Conservation Garden | Atlanta Millpond Plantation | Thomasville vicinity Oakton | Marietta Rock City Gardens | Lookout Mountain Salubrity Hall | Augusta Savannah Squares | Savannah Stephenson-Adams-Land Garden | Atlanta Swan House | Atlanta University of Georgia: North Campus, the President’s House and Garden, and the Founders Memorial Garden | Athens Valley View | Cartersville vicinity Wormsloe and Wormsloe State Historic Site | Savannah vicinity Zahner-Slick Garden | Atlanta
To prune houseplants, use a pair of gardening shears or a pair of scissors to trim back branches off the mother plant that grow too far out. Keep a plant pruned back to encourage more growth later on with plant advice from an urban horticulturist in this free video on gardening.
Documentary exploring Canary Wharf, the economical centre of London, through the science fiction texts of J.G. Ballard.
Canary Wharf, is an example of what J.G. Ballard was trying to state through his novels. Through observational analysis of the architectural structures of Canary Wharf, this documentary attempts to discover how they affect our lives and how they are also affected by our dystopian thoughts of the future. What is Dystopia and where it is located? Analyzing the people, their habits and the social structures the film attempt to gain a glimpse of the future.
Leeds International Film Festival 2011
Architecture Film Festival of Rotterdam 2011
Architecture and Design Festival – New York 2011
Thessaloniki Documentary Festival 2011
Chalkida Documentary Festival 2010 (honorary mention)
London Greek Film Festival 2010
Portland Society of Architects Short Film Night at the SPACE Gallery
Mecal 2013 International Short Film and Animation Festival of Barcelona