Farming brings with it a lot of dirt, manure and blood, not to mention death. But it's these that also make it so full of life.
Living a ranch life in northern New Mexico in the 1960s consisted of hard work and knowledge. It was not the romantic life that many people imagine it to have been.
Each year we try to challenge ourselves with an entire month where we spend no money, and avoid using energy.
Cam looks back at the challenges of moving to his off-grid home.
Day 2 has a haphazard start with no hot water for a proper cup of tea, and people are arriving early for a day of consulting. What's the solution to keeping water hot overnight on top of a wood stove so there's plenty for hot tea, doing dishes and a shower?
Managing timbered property can benefit your wildlife and your pocketbook, but beware! Timber buyers are often con-artists. Learn the questions you should be asking about sustainable timber management on your property or homestead.
Just when you’ve got something broken in on a farm, the holes begin to appear. There’s a hole in the bucket, a hole in my muck boots — and of course there are holes in the fence! But it’s not all bad, so here’s a homesteader’s narrative that provides a good chuckle about life on the homestead with all its wrinkles…and holes.
Canadian homesteader Cam Mather sinks into the village life and discovers the joys of small-town living.
The thrill continues living in our handmade house.