Oak trees - I added a picture of the land. you can see the tree clusters I am referring to. I am with the belief that that amount of them is a hinderance to effective pasture rather than an assistance. Maybe a thinning of them would be an overall improvement. I don't want to remove everything if I don't have to. I like trees. even trees that don't directly supply food for the farm. I like that having some can be shade too. I just don't want my general love of trees to be the reason I don't have enough pasture for my livestock. I actually want to plant as many trees as I can around the border of the property
I'm thinking along the lines of gear tooth wheels and a crank to hold the spring from unwinding when no power is exerted on it. This way, the horses can have a rest and wind the spring indefinately
classic guide to freezing, canning, and preserving food includes new information on freezing for the microwave, making Christmas presents, canning convenience food, and kitchen equipment.
Jarret Hynd wrote:
Something that's handy to keep in a kit are charcoal pills. They should assist in dealing with Food-Poisoning.
When my dog was poisoned last year (giant toad), one of the folk remedies that my local friends recommended was what they called ceniza. I looked it up, and it is simply the Spanish word for ash
Bethany Dutch wrote: The low-balling thing is basically what I want to avoid, so YES that's the big thing. I don't care about making it pretty (unless I do end up staying another decade which I doubt) but I do want to use my time wisely to invest as much of my time/sweat equity to maximize the equity I get out of it in the end when I sell. I intend to ask for fair market value, so i want to maximize that with minimizing my time and money inputs.
And yeah I think we'll do it ourselves, doesn't make sense to use a realtor when we can just hammer it all out ourselves. nice to know it will only take about 20 extra hours!