john lindsey wrote:what is it and show me a link to more info........??
Kyrt Ryder wrote:I can see the value in a pressure canneing, but can't you adapt to haybox style slowcooking in liue of pressure cooking?
Franak Ostapowicz wrote:Ok great. What do you think of the possibility of using it as a mortar for a house? Woyld the inside be weather proof if I was to use an earthen plaster as the inner walls?
paul wheaton wrote:
Matt Coston wrote:
paul wheaton wrote:Once you have access you will be able to upgrade to "tiny download" or "HD download"
Will that incur extra cost?
pdc tiny download upgrade: $40
pdc HD download upgrade: $100
atc tiny download upgrade: $40
atc HD download upgrade: $100
Nicole Alderman wrote: hopes that it will help spread the news to the right people with the right connections around the world to spread this invention to porches and patios and backyards everywhere.
Jan White wrote:I like the tower plan, but remember how much floor space stairs take up. You end up needing more floors to make up for all the space the stairs took up on the lower ones!
Jamie Chevalier wrote:
If you are living a rural life, and trying to do a lot of things for yourself, you will need space to do things in and space to store the tools you need. Not just carpenter or mechanic tools, but books, craft supplies, cloth& sewing supplies, electronic gear, musical instruments. In most climates, to live the homestead life, you need a workshop of some sort, and a kitchen that can handle serious amounts of food processing. It doesnt take much space to eat and sleep, true. But to wash and butcher and can and freeze and store a sizable amount of food and food-processing equipment does. (A pressure canner and cases of jars takes a large closet. Crocks for fermentation take even more room.) I was lucky that I lived on a beach and could fillet fish or butcher deer outside and wash down with salt water. But will your tiny home have a sink that can handle that?