Young smarts, excellent to see and hear.
Oh those crazy conspiracy theories!
A Presentation by Jim Lee of ClimateViewer News given at the Freedom Force International’s 3rd Congress in Phoenix, Arizona. December 3, 2016.
G. Edward Griffin’s “Global Warming: an Inconvenient Lie”
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An excellent must-hear interview and site I’ll be digging deeply into for quite a while!
Friday, November 18, 2016 – Jim Lee touches on Slavespeak, HAARP, Mind Control, His personal history as an anon force,and the main thrust of the conversation centers on “artificial clouds” AKA Chemtrails and/or Geoengineering. Jim has a solution and a history lesson on Man-Made clouds and weather warfare. Jim will be speaking at G. Edward Griffin conference in AZ in December. Jim is the creator of ClimateViewer.org
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Ochelli.com – 11/18/2016 Friday – Jim Lee “artificial clouds” ClimateViewer.org
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The most inspiring researcher of the deep state I know of, Ole Dammegard. Soon to be speaking in Dallas, I’d love to go!
I’m not really sure why I love making cheese so much. My sister noticed one reason it’s not like me at all–‘it’s a lot like chemistry,’ she said. I know! I don’t like numbers, or recipes, or chemistry. At least, not that kind of chemistry. Or, maybe I do, but school sucked the pleasure right out of it for me.
Cheesemaking has a pretty high learning curve, which does suit me. I took three good courses not too far away in Waco, Texas and I’ve been at it a couple of years now.
What I’ve learned as most important in cheesemaking is a good life lesson for me, so maybe that’s why I’m so drawn to it. Most cheesemakers, if asked the most important aspect of cheesemaking, might say, sanitation, or quality of milk, or aging capacity. I don’t deny all these are crucial, but for me personally, it’s patience.
I’ve had success from poor sanitation! If you’re curious about that dirty story, you can read it here: http://www.grit.com/food/kitchen-techniques/a-tale-of-two-cheeses-part-2.aspx I’d love to repeat that process, but don’t know how exactly, because I don’t know all that went wrong to produce it.
I’ve had some limited success with poor milk quality, though I don’t care to repeat it, because the failures far outweighed the success. Now I drive five hours round-trip to the nearest Jersey Grade A Raw Milk available in our region: Trimbel Farms. I do wish it were closer, but quality is not something I’m willing to forgo.
Aging capacity is always a challenge, unless you are lucky enough to have your own mountain cave, which is impossible in Texas, as far as I know. Affinage is the correct terminology, and if I wanted to do it correctly, I’d move to Switzerland. Not really an option.
Patience is the real challenge for me. Process is everything. This is not something that comes naturally to me. I’m a natural step-skipper, I don’t follow directions well, never have. My motto, what can I get away with not doing? So I always test the system. While this works for many things, it does not work for cheese. Typically, there are only four or five ingredients. You only really need four–milk, rennet, culture and salt–which account for a good chunk of all the cheeses there are.
Not only that, but to know if I’ve failed I must wait two or three months or longer, in most cases. So much for instant gratification. Of course, there is always 30-minute mozzarella, which for the beginner with no cheese press and no way to properly “affine” is an ideal way to go. And, it’s delicious, better than anything you’ll buy in your average grocery in this neck of the woods. I still make it regularly and it never disappoints. Three ingredients: milk, rennet, citric acid. Well, and water and salt, if those even count.
I’ve had limited success with my all-time favorite, Camembert, one for the more advanced cheesemaker. I’m still not sure why I can’t succeed consistently at it, though I use the same techniques each time. For those interested in trying, I direct you to my cheesemaking and beekeeping friend, the lovely Rashel of The Promise Land Farm, who has mastered this fine art.
Maybe I love cheesemaking because it requires undivided attention for a couple hours, and peripheral attention for days, or even weeks and months. I’ve tried to multi-task while in the process, like today. I had grading to do, I forgot the flame was still under the pot, and over-heated the milk by 15 degrees. Big mistake! One that cost me about three hours. Luckily, it was early enough in the process I didn’t ruin it altogether. A mistake to remind me: Patience dear one, focus, prioritize, slow down.
Listening, learning, forgiving myself. And never, ever giving up. Maybe it’s my commitment that drives me to succeed at it. But, why this commitment for this particular process?
Maybe I just love a delicious challenge.
We take our homesteading adventures to the next level.
I wrote a blog during our beginning years called Homesteading: Starting from Scratch. At the time we had just moved rural, very rural, to raw land in East Texas. We hauled in water and camped while we built a cabin without the convenience of electricity, intending to get off-the-grid.
Five years later we’re still not off-the-grid! Not even close really. But, the next step means, we’ve committed to . . . something. Something more. That includes me quitting my job, for real this time. I’m excited and anxious but especially determined. We are aligning our life with our values, it’s been a slow but rewarding process. Thank you to any who are curious about our next steps, for reading and maybe even relating.
We have managed quite a lot these last years even if we are still far from our goals. We’ve learned much about the unique requirements of gardening year-round in East Texas. We’ve had chickens, turkeys, ducks, Guineas and decided chickens and ducks are all we need, or really like. We’ve taken up beekeeping and cheesemaking and are eagerly awaiting pigs. Sheep will follow, maybe goats, soon maybe even a cow. Right now to make our cheese I travel to a dairy which is a 4-hour round-trip for Grade A raw milk. Not sustainable. Still, despite the clear necessity, I am scared to get a cow!
We don’t barter much, yet. That’s where we’re heading. It’s about principles and ethics and holistic health, and the future of man and the planet.
Kensho: Zen for “the moment of insight”