raven ranson wrote:What's the difference between a copywriter and a ghostwriter?
Dan Boone wrote:The most famous pear in Oklahoma is a somewhat fibrous cooking pear (it never really bletts or gets soft, and is a serious mouthful to chew, though the flavor is sweet and good) called the Kieffer. It’s a old cross between Bartlett and an Asian pear. It’s often called a “Homesteader” pear because it was popular with homesteaders 100 or more years ago and it often survives at abandoned homesites where nothing else has. It’s a big solid pear that’s resistant to fire blight (the tree is attacked but survives) and can survive drought.
My point being, trying new crosses of this sort seems ENTIRELY worthwhile to me.
r ranson wrote:I have a weebly site, which has a blog. I want to make it so that people can sign up to receive email notifications when a new blog entry goes up. Any idea where I can learn how to do this? Or even useful word string I can give google to help me learn this. I've tried all sorts of combinations and am now frustrated.
Dan Boone wrote:Pease porridge hot, pease porridge cold, pease porridge in the pot, nine days old.
Marco Banks wrote:Utilizing gravity should be considered in your well site. It will take energy to pull that water up from the ground (a windmill or pump), but once you've brought it to the surface, you can store it in a tank and then use gravity to pressurize the system. It will sit there in the tank, just waiting for you to turn a valve and let it flow. Thus, it would make sense to site your well at the top of your property.