Coming back from a week at PQS in Wilsonville, OR.
This is from the Jewish view point.
How does this line up with the Christian viewpoint? How does it not line up with the Christian viewpoint?
Dig a Dakota Fire Hole // By T. Edward Nickens
Native Americans used a Dakota fire hole to hide cooking fires from their enemies. Turns out that these small pits also consume less wood while burning hotter than open fires. Plus, they excel in windy conditions and provide a great platform for cooking. The fire hole works by drawing fresh air into the combustion chamber. Hot air rises from the hole, creating a draft that draws air through the vent and into the base of the fire. The cycle is self-sustaining, and digging the vent on the upwind side of the fire hole helps suck up the breeze like the air scoop on the Bandit’s Trans Am. Here’s how to dig one.
1. Dig the fire chamber. Excavate a pit 1 foot in diameter and 1 foot deep. Now widen the base of the chamber a few inches so it has a juglike shape. This lets you burn larger pieces of wood.
2. Dig the air tunnel. Start a foot away from the edge of the chamber, on the upwind side, and carve out a molelike tunnel 5 or 6 inches in diameter, angling down toward the base of the fire chamber.
3. Build your fire in the chamber and top the hole with a grate or green saplings stout enough to hold a pot over the flames.
Illustration by Robert L. Prince
A customer asked me what I thought he needed to defend his home. I suggested a 9mm, a couple clips, and a box of shells. A few days later, he sent me this picture and asked how to make it work.
“Without continual growth and progress, such words as improvement, achievement, and success have no meaning.” – Benjamin Franklin
The New Year is a time of goal setting – and the months after it are too often full of frustration, disappointment and the eventual desertion of our goals. But it doesn’t have to be...
Here's a picture inspired by my last trip to Leavenworth, WA.
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