Germany-based supermarket chain
Today, we talk about working against nature and ask an important question: why? Today's Sponsor: Paul Wheaton of Wheaton Labs and Permies.com Paul Wheaton over at Wheaton Labs just released 16 hours of footage from his Rocket Mass Heater Jamboree innovators event. Using very little fuel, and producing next to no smoke, the folks down at the lab created a rocket sauna, cooktop, dehydrator, kiln, and a bunch of heater options for smaller spaces, and full-size homes. Check it out here: https://permies.com/wiki/188928f495/Earth-Friendly-Heat-Full-Event This Week's Livestream Schedule Wednesday at 12:30pm - Live with John Willis: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC-PX-bHfC3AEOUPWgJ5d40g Thursday at 7pm: Self Reliance Festival live Q and A: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC-LthzEw9jFH_tKPhZLs_5Q Friday at 9:30AM CT: Homestead Happeningshttps://www.youtube.com/channel/UC-PX-bHfC3AEOUPWgJ5d40g Headed to Back to the Land Festival this weekend: Backtothelandfestival.com Tales From The Prepper Pantry Precooking for SRF & the Food Forest Event - Lots of MEAT Transitioning out of the canning kitchen and back to winter drying and freeze drying Assessing if there is enough tomato crop to do one more round of salsa Frugality Tip From Margo First tip when traveling, is bring your snacks and road food, sandwiches or whatever you eat. This will save a lot of money on the road. I use re-usable ziploc bags to pack food up and I bring a half of a sponge and a small bottle of dish soap on the road to make sure I will be able to wash them no matter where we stay. We keep a cooler in the car, I pre-freeze filtered water in 1 liter club soda bottles and use them in the cooler. All of the places we stayed have a refrigerator with freezer and the water bottles get re-frozen to use in the cooler, and we had filtered water as a back up if we needed to drink it. For two nights I had rented an air bnb way outside of any town (even further out than the holler) lol. Once we got there the first night, we were not driving back 30 min to a store and then trying to find this place in the dark. I had packed some shelf stable foods that I did not need any tools to open, just in case. And I was able to make us dinner, saving time and money that night. Shopping Report for 9/18/2022 We made five stops on our typical Saturday shopping trip. Traffic was light, and I only saw a few face-diapers. First stop was Dollar Tree. The store has a lot of inventory, but is beginning to look a little unkempt. The food aisles have a lot of viable stuff, but the health aisle has a lot of unusual things in place of some more typical items, that have not been restocked in some time. The drink coolers seem to have a better selection. Next was a Mexican store for a few specialty items like a vanilla flavoring and a few plantains. I've never seen their shelves not full. I've not done any real price comparison, but they have quite the variety. I've also never seen any kind of unpleasantness in there like arguing or rudeness. Hobby Lobby was next. Stock levels seemed good, with a lot of Fall junk in there now, but I did see a couple of empty islands; probably just re-organizing. Home Depot was #4. The price of a 2x4x8 has dropped again, to $3.98. We grabbed some Miracle Gro for next year; they had plenty of it. They also had a lot more sunflower seeds for birds than the last time we were there. They're more expensive, but there were at least three sizes, in big boxes. The quantities of common battery sizes like AA and AAA continue to drop. I'm glad I've switched to mostly rechargeable, but I'm going to order a few more. They have a LOT of solar lights in stock, much nicer than the cheap dollar store versions that are dim and barely make it through a season. They might be $6.xx, and I'm pretty sure they were at least twice if not three times that price earlier in the year. These make good guide lights; leave them outside during the day to charge, and bring them in at night. Aldi was last. I don't recall any notable changes from last week, in fact if anything, they were a little better stocked than they have been (this Aldi has never been bad). I even saw some frozen turkey breast, which has long been absent. They had plenty of flour, sugar, TP, and other staple items. At my last fill on Friday, untainted regular gasoline was still $4.199/gallon. Operation Independence Business Trips Main topic of today's show: Why Fight Nature? This morning while driving at 3:30am, I got to thinking about circadian rhythms. You see, with a very early flight ahead of me, I had to get up at 3 to be to the airport in time to depart. It is always an interesting thing to rise much earlier than usual - not the end of the world, but for me it leads to several days of recovery. Naturally, the next thought was Daylight Savings time as we are about to go back to normal time in a little while. Did you know that during the transition into and out of DST, there is a measurable increase in heart attacks and car crashes? This is because we are ripping our bodies out of their established circadian rhythm - going against nature if you will. As I Look around, we are not very successful when we go against nature. 7 layers of a forest in Permaculture Training dogs Raising children Why then, do we think it is a good idea to :darken” the earth to fight climate change? How does trying to force the atmosphere into submission have a hope of being successful? Have we learned nothing? This fight against nature is something that technology-minded leaders come back to over and over. When we do it on a large scale, there are very real, negative impacts. Mao and the sparrows So WHY go against nature in the environment, or in interactions with people around you. Would it not be better to seek to understand the realities of nature and go with those to impact better outcomes? Which brings me to politics: A big problem in how governments and policy works is that it often goes against human nature. >Humans rebel against being told what to do >Humans will act selfishly (and that is not a bad thing) >Humans are herd animals and flourish in communities (Like real ones) >And, yes, humans are violent - we are - our nature is not al poetry and roses How then would it look if we worked with nature in governing ourselves? >Rather than issue black and white edicts for great area “problems”, we would find ways to incentivize positive outcomes (Tapping into selfish, tapping into the herd mentality) >>Point out that herd instincts make many of us get a selfish rush from helping our communities. >Set up our culture and educational effort to empower people to find their purpose so that there are more people pouring energy into that and fewer people focused on being dicks >Accept that there are a percentage of humans who are psychopaths and create system where they are disincentivized to harm. Accept that there is no perfect. With this mindset, working with nature, what else can we solve? What about environmental concerns? >Leaving the forest alone vs stewarding the forest (We are part of nature, therefore we are part of forests. We evolved together) >Discovering parts of nature that can help us: Ivermectin as an anti parasitic. Some kid turned algae into some sort of plastic…? Which makes me want to start asking more what if questions. Let's talk about Chlorophyl. And batteries. What if we figured out how to tap into the energy created in turning the sun into green stuff? What is all the plant around us ARE batteries? I mean in some ways, burning firewood for heat is in fact tapping into an energy store in plants. But what if there is a low-impact, chemical way to harness the forest around us? What would that do to our dependence on fossil fuels? And how would the world change with such a discovery? Think about it: our dollar is based on petroleum. In some ways, tapping into that energy store is tapping into nature - but is there a better way? Guys, I know this idea sounds crazy and sci fi. But if you think about it - there must be many discoveries of this scale to be made. But we miss them if we focus on how to control nature rather than to work with it. Which brings us full circle: working with nature is the whole foundation of permaculture as a design science. So much effort is put into mono cropping in the form of heavy equipment, and fighting pest pressure, and fungi, and so much more. The earth is poisoned in the interest of fighting the natural way things grow — in plant communities - almost as if diversity is part of nature's plans. And we accept the notion that we can only feed the world if we abuse the soil and interfere with nature. Yet is that really true? How come no one is challenging that notion? What would happen if we worked with nature to steward diversity of plants and animals, based on what is suited to different regions. And how should we measure success on such an undertaking? By pure number of calories produced, or by the quality of food outputs paired with building healthier soil? We have been programmed to see things that are grey in black and white terms. While this simplification of the world can make it easier to get things organized and rally people around projects and causes, it comes at a cost. And a very damaging one at that: We have developed some pretty big blinders. Why not find a way to see beyond them? Why not work with nature in our homestead designs, business set up, political efforts, environmental projects, cutting edge research, and, yes, in commercial food production? Why fight nature? Make it a great week! GUYS! Don't forget about the cookbook, Cook With What You Have by Nicole Sauce and Mama Sauce. 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Get ready to see BIG savings in your food budget! Join me to hear about the deals, fast-food secrets, and cash-saving hacks that will help you take control of your money and create a life you love. Here's the lineup: Save Big at Aldi by Spotting THIS 18 Money Hacks for Underrated Fast-Food Chains Helpful Resources: Meal Planner & Grocery Savings Guide Christian Healthcare Ministries Jane Boutique Sponsors pay the producer of this show, The Lampo Group, LLC, advertising fees for mentioning their services or products during programming. Advertising fees are not based upon or otherwise tied to any product sale or business transacted between any consumer or sponsor. The following sponsors have paid for the programming you are viewing: Christian Healthcare Ministries and Jane Boutique
Coles, Woolies, Aldi ... they all use a variety of tricks inside their stores to make you spend more money. In this episode, an insider lifts the lid on their sneaky ways. Host: Andrew BucklowProducer: Emily PidgeonAssistant Producer: Nina YoungAudio Editor: Tiffany DimmackSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Falls ihr aktuell auf der Suche nach einer Alternative zu eurer Gasheizung seid, dann könnt ihr bei Aldi im Onlineshop reinschauen. Dort wird eine Infrarot-Wandheizung mit einem besonderen Design günstiger angeboten. Vor dem Kauf solltet ihr aber noch einige Dinge wissen.
« Les funérailles du siècle », s'exclament Le Télégramme ou encore L'Ardennais. « Funérailles planétaires », renchérit L'Union. « Adieu royal pour Elizabeth II », insiste Le Républicain Lorrain. « Dernier hommage », pointe L'Est Républicain. « L'adieu du monde à la reine Elizabeth », lance La Dépêche. « Le monde entier réuni en mémoire d'Elizabeth II », constate Le Figaro. « Du monde, il y en aura ce lundi à Londres », martèle le journal. Et du beau monde… « La planète entière se presse devant le cercueil de cette monarque hors norme, pointeLe Figaro. On attend quelque 500 invités de marque, dont plus de 200 chefs d'État et de gouvernement, dignitaires étrangers de haut rang ou autres têtes couronnées. » Et « on attend des centaines de milliers - peut-être plus d'un million - de personnes dans les rues de Londres. Sur le trajet de la procession, des admirateurs de la reine campent depuis déjà quarante-huit heures. » Thermomètre des relations internationales Alors, commente Le Figaro, « le monde va s'afficher ce lundi lors des funérailles de la souveraine tel qu'il est : concurrentiel, divisé, sporadiquement en guerre et tout juste bon à sauver les apparences le temps d'une cérémonie en mondovision. » Et « on cherchera les absents. Plus de mille invitations ont été postées, mais le Russe Vladimir Poutine n'en a pas reçu, se trouvant relégué en compagnie de parias de l'acabit des talibans afghans, du boucher syrien Assad et de la junte birmane. Alors que le Chinois Xi Jinping sera représenté "à haut niveau", même les Iraniens et les Nord-Coréens pourront envoyer un ambassadeur. (…) Ainsi, poursuit Le Figaro, même ceux qui jugent archaïque cet objet de curiosité qu'est la monarchie britannique peuvent s'y référer comme à un thermomètre des relations internationales. Une dernière fois ce lundi, Elizabeth II va tenir en respect les adversaires des valeurs de démocratie, de pluralisme et de paix. Ceux qui entoureront son cercueil s'y rallieront, au moins par la posture. Leurs "sujets" pourront les en tenir comptables. » Un pays figé… Ce matin, le royaume « se réveille à l'arrêt », remarqueLibération. Ce lundi a été décrété jour férié national. « Pas question de faire un saut au supermarché pour aller chercher de quoi petit-déjeuner : Tesco, Sainsbury's, Lidl et Aldi n'ouvrent pas, les enseignes McDonald's sont fermées, les postiers restent chez eux et même Amazon mettra ses livraisons en suspens le temps des funérailles de la reine, qui commencent à 11 heures (12 heures, heure de Paris). » Qui plus est, pointe encore Libération, « la célèbre grande roue de Londres est immobile, les musées fermés. Impossible d'aller voir la réplique de cire d'Elizabeth II au musée de Madame Tussaud à Londres ou de faire un tour au parc d'attractions de Blackpool. Le gouvernement a assuré que ce jour férié s'appliquerait "à la discrétion des employeurs", qui ont rivalisé d'empressement pour libérer leurs salariés. » Mais « qu'on se rassure, conclut le journal : les pubs seront ouverts pour ceux qui veulent communier autour d'un verre. » Des obsèques préparées depuis plus de… 60 ans ! Le Parisien pour sa part nous dévoile « les secrets » de cette cérémonie… Une cérémonie millimétrée, « préparée depuis plus de soixante ans, nous apprend le journal, dans le plus grand secret. » En effet, « quelques années à peine après le couronnement de la reine Elizabeth II, en 1953, les autorités ont commencé à planifier l'événement qui ne manquerait pas de se produire un jour. Une opération secrète appelée London Bridge. La reine est jeune, certes, mais personne ne peut deviner la longévité des Windsor. (…) Dans les années 2000, la reine a passé les 70 ans, les réunions à Buckingham Palace ont lieu deux à trois fois par an, et elle est régulièrement consultée sur le déroulé de ses futures obsèques. » Elizabeth II a donc été associée de près au déroulé de ce dernier hommage, pointeLe Parisien. « La reine a choisi les prières et les chants de cette cérémonie religieuse. (…) La reine a aussi exprimé le vœu d'être accompagnée tout au long de la journée par son joueur de cornemuse personnel. (…) Et elle a choisi elle-même son corbillard : un modèle Jaguar, doté de larges vitres afin que le public puisse apercevoir de loin son cercueil tout au long de l'ultime parcours, de l'arche de Wellington à Londres jusqu'au château de Windsor. »
Rod and Karen are joined by Dee of the Bad and Boozy Podcast to discuss the Marian House 5K, her job transition to Total Wine, Nicki Minaj suing gossip page, Cardi B gives back to school, Black Capitalists, Meghan Markle on her racial experience, Black motorists more likely to be pulled over in NYC, Walmart must pay Black man 4.4 mil, woman leaves baby at home in car seat, Aldi accuses woman of shoplifting, woman uses spell book pages to start fire and sword ratchetness. Twitter: @rodimusprime @SayDatAgain @TBGWT @BrainsAndBuns @BadAndBoozyPod Instagram: @TheBlackGuyWhoTips Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Blog: www.theblackguywhotips.com Amazon Wishlist Teepublic Store Voice Mail: 704-557-0186 Marian House 5K Fundraiser
Bei Aldi bekommt ihr ab dem 19. September 2022 ein wirklich praktisches Zubehör zum reduzierten Preis. Das Gerät sorgt nicht nur dafür, dass ihr sicher unterwegs seid, sondern kann sogar Geld sparen. Es geht um einen elektrischen Luftkompressor, den ich im Alltag nicht mehr missen möchte.
On the sixth episode of Closer to Christmas, I discuss the upcoming Advent Calendar releases from the Aldi grocery store chain, as well as my experiences with them in the past years. How many advent calendars is too much? Last year, we had 9 different ones. I would love to see the advent calendars you pick up, or use on a yearly basis! Email me pictures of your calendars. The day this episode releases, we are 99 days away from Christmas. Please feel free to follow me on instagram, to see any of the things I mentioned on this episode. I will have pictures of the game, and a card pack opening video to check out. You can follow me here: @closertoxmas You can also email me, I would love to hear your feedback, and if you have ANY experience with or playing with the games I talk about, I would love to hear it! email me at email@example.com Please rate and review the podcast wherever you are listening, it helps spread the word, and I appreciate it from the bottom of my heart. And finally, and HUGE thank you to my brother, Kevin, for allowing me to use his music throughout my show. If you like what you hear, you can pick up his album on Itunes, which can be found here: A solstice night on Apple music or A Solstice Night on Amazon --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/closertochristmas/message
Der EU reicht es und möchte die Hersteller zu mehr Nachhaltigkeit zwingen. Besonders nachhaltig ist hingegen das Pixelbook, denn das kommt wohl gar nicht mehr raus. Dazu gibt es zahlreiche neue Leaks und schlechte iPhone 14 Verkäufe bei Apple. Unterstütze uns mit deinem Einkauf bei Amazon (Affiliate) ► https://amzn.to/3910h3q Technisch Gesehen Podcast bei YouTube ► https://bit.ly/3woPOYz "EU will Smartphones nachhaltiger machen ► https://netzpolitik.org/2022/nachhaltigkeit-eu-plant-schulnoten-fuer-handys/ Google stoppt die Entwicklung des nächsten Pixelbook ► https://www.theverge.com/2022/9/12/23348999/google-pixelbook-canceled-team-shut-down OnePlus 11 Pro First Look ► https://www.smartprix.com/bytes/exclusive-oneplus-11-pro-first-look/ Huawei P50 Pocket New ► https://twitter.com/RODENT950/status/1569683003890368513 iPhone 14 Plus verkauft sich schlecht ► https://medium.com/@mingchikuo/iphone-14-first-weekend-online-pre-order-survey-110411040b5d iPhone 15 Ultra ► https://twitter.com/markgurman/status/1568107855349424128 iPhone warnt vor Fake AirPods ► https://support.apple.com/en-us/HT213102 Redmi Note 11 Pro 2023 ► https://xiaomiui.net/redmis-new-note-smartphone-redmi-note-11-pro-2023-detected-in-imei-database-35598/ Xiaomi CIVI 2 ► https://xiaomiui.net/xiaomi-civi-2-latest-miui-leaks-hints-its-release-date-35749/ Thor: Love and Thunder ► https://www.disneyplus.com/de-de/movies/thor-love-and-thunder/3htR8mRAZMoT Jetzt bei uns anfangen! ► https://trimexa.jobs.personio.de/ Veganer Räucherlachs ► jetzt bei Aldi
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Christian Remy geht zu Edeka. Aldi weitet Nutri-Score-Kennzeichnung aus. PepsiCo fordert mehr Geld vom Handel. Werbepartner dieser Folge: Bord Bia, das Irish Food Board. Mehr Informationen unter www.irishfoodanddrink.com/de/lieferantenkategorie/dairy/
This series of podcast episodes will focus on Decolonising Research, and feature talks from the Decolonising Research Festival held at the University of Exeter in June and July 2022. The eleventh epsiode of the series will feature Shibani Das from the University of Exeter and her talk 'Decolonising 'National' heritage: How Indian museums and cultural spaces are addressing their colonial pasts.' Music credit: Happy Boy Theme Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ Transcription 00:09 Hello, and welcome to rd in the in betweens. I'm your host Kelly Preece. And every fortnight I talk to a different guest about researchers development, and everything in between. Hello, and welcome to the latest episode of Aldi in the in betweens, and this our 11th episode in the decolonizing research series. In this episode we're going to hear from University of Exeter PhD students Shivani does with her presentation decolonizing national heritage, how Indian museums and cultural spaces are addressing their colonial pasts. 00:53 This is a conversation that's been happening for about 10 years quite strongly within the mean this continent. And it addresses a couple of issues, branching from changing syllabus to changing architecture to changing public attitudes about our colonial past. So who am I to speak to you about all this, this is just to outline that I will be speaking to you not from a political perspective, but from a professional one. I have. I'm currently an HR CCDP doctoral candidate at the University of Exeter, and partly funded by BT archives. But my professional training back in India has been in and around museums and organizations that deal with cultural spaces. So just a list of the places that I have worked at. And I have been closely associated with the Government of India as well as private organizations. So the following five slides will just be an insight to what I have experienced and would not be a blanket statement I would be making across India, I'm sure there will be many people in the conversation, who want to have their own points of views. And I welcome that. Towards the end of the presentation. I've mentioned my email id and my profile. So I'll be happy to continue this conversation sometime later as well. But having said that, let's carry on. So, to begin with, I would like to talk to you about what decolonization means, in the Indian perspective. Across the past month, we've been having conversations about decolonization in the academic space or in the research space on how to how we deal with decolonization within the archives. But decolonization as a national conversation has taken a different route in India completely. So, the three main components of this conversation that are recognized the politician or the museums or cultural spaces, and the Academy space, so for a large part of Indian political history, the conversation has gone from the right hand side, the left hand side, what I mean by that is from the academic space through the cultural space into the cultural space, there was a large Academy conversation about when decolonization began, a lot of British historians believe that began when the Empire began to crumble. So with this second world war onwards, in the process of decolonization, Indian academicians did not appreciate how much focus was given to the British as actors in this conversation. So when the British decided to leave India that was a process of decolonization. What sort of nationalist historians or subaltern or postcolonial historians began arguing about was that decolonization would actually be the process of independent India, shedding the layers of its colonial past, which pushes a timeline back to 1950s 1970s. And the opening up of the Indian economy opening up the Indian quality to the larger world. This had an impact on cultural spaces and how they were designed, which led to opera how politics was designed, with regards to our colonial past, but ever since 2014, there has been a switch in how the Indian public and have been in government understands this, the conversation has switched course and short moving from the, from the from the left to the right, there is a there is a major sort of a tangible political movement to change or to manipulate or to edit, how Indians think of their past or react to their past and that political change has impacted cultural spaces and internal Academy spaces. This sort of two way conversation is quite an interesting one that we will discover more with examples that come ahead. So I've taken the liberty of sort of condensing condensing this conversation down to three simple steps. I do realize it's very reductive, but to have a good conversation, I feel some reduction is essential. So three steps for basically decolonization How would I as the government of India or as India, talk about decolonization and my approach to it. Number one, you remove, remove any selectively remove any tangible remnants of one's colonial past, if you can't remove it, then you appropriate symbolism, the conversation that we will be having would be around the India Gate and this coronation Park in New Delhi. And we'll go ahead and talk about that in a bit. Number two is God right or you 05:36 name whatever, you can't change immediately. So here we have conversations about rewriting how people react to your history or learn their histories, be it through syllabus, in schools, or in universities, or in how we interact with history on a day to day basis. For example, road names, metro station names, museum names, etc. And step number three, which is the final step, which is almost in completion right now in Delhi, is rebuild, undertake massive and drastic construction projects to change the historical landscape. Now, these steps, in my opinion happen over a long period of time, you have to begin to corrode a public's reaction or relationship with that history, to be able to take a drastic step like rebuilding a construction or tangible space. So the first conversation I'd like to have with you in the first case study we like to discuss is removed. So, on the left hand side of this presentation, you see a very interesting sculpture from coronation Park in North Delhi. It was built in 1911. On the right hand side of a familiar symbol of Indian democracy, which is India Gate built in 1921. In New Delhi, the coronation Park is a very interesting Park, it is largely abandoned, it is not it's not in the center of the city is not celebrated. It's not the focus of civic life in that area. It is sort of a graveyard of sculptures that, at the at the moment of independence when we had a lot of Imperial sculptures across the city on road crossings, and the government did not know what to do with it. They just picked everything up and the deposited in one land where the royal the bar was held in 1911. But when approaches when one approaches the park today, what one sees is just streams and streams of magnificent Imperial sculptures left and complete abandonment taken from taken out of where they were originally designed for out of that context. And not sort of responded to or agreed with or addressed by any any any person crossing the road. So that's one way of dealing with decolonization. That was when India did not know what to do with its past. So it decided to pick everything up and push it sort of like under the carpet or in a cupboard that you never want to open ever again. This park still exists and most of these sculptures are an absolute ruin. This is an example of one way of how one can deal with one's colonial past. If you can't remove the colonial symbol you can re appropriate the meaning of the colonial symbol which come which brings me to India Gate, possibly one of the most iconic symbols of Indian democracy. For Delhi at least. India Gate is a celebration of everybody who had passed away fighting for the British Empire in the First World War. It is an imperial symbol it isn't it is a power it is a symbol of all those Indians who lost their lives not for Indian freedom but for British freedom. However, this does not sit heavy on an A common Indian person's mind. The appropriate appropriation of the symbol has been so complete that it is it's visible on most sort of tourist banners, it's the center of our Republic Day celebrations. It is something that all Indians will in the evenings come and sit next to celebrate a very sort of personal relationship with it, you will have ice cream Windows walking up and down the street kids playing it's a very open space wherever we can walk in and it is understood to be a symbol of reverence and respect for one's past not not majorly sort of associated with our colonial history. So these are two ways that India has dealt with some of these major symbols of its colonial history. I spend a lot of time trying to wonder what causes this selection. Why in the India Gate did not have the same do not suffer the same destiny as sculptures from the coronation Park and the within the comes to mind. It wasn't that you can't physically remove it and you can't physically break it down. But I'll be happy to to know what you guys would feel about this as well. 09:57 The second idea is to rewrite and to rename Now these are two heavy ideas that are on the same slide. But they have a similar logic behind them. So there has been a move to rewrite history, not just within the larger Academy historiography, but also within how schools and students understand or learn that history is. So between the two major examples I can give you, the nCrt school syllabus changes, and the undergraduate course changes. Within the school syllabus changes. We've had a series of educational reforms that have moved ideas like say caste politics, or Mughal history, or communal writing or communal violence in Indians. In Indian Indian past, there's also been a move as a fairly political move to suppress the role of the Congress in the independence movement. Just to give a little bit of a background Congress was the larger political force that has been largely defeated now by the current incumbent government, which is the BJP. So ideas like for example, codes from the hero have been removed. The role of rural county in certain movements has been reduced in text. Even as far as population data about how many Hindus versus how many Muslims live in a country, or that their employment rates have been smashed. In school, the textbooks now we need to understand the sort of the sanctity with which a normal school child or or sort of a parent would regard what is it mean a text given that it is published by the government, it is considered to be of a certain value that cannot be questioned, and has been marked up and used for like school learning or passing exams. So the level of questioning that happens at this level is very minimal, which makes change like this very dangerous. This change is going to expounded when one reaches the undergraduate courses. Over the last five years, the undergraduate courses for history learning for the BA in history has been has changed drastically. Just one example that like to begin with is changing the name of, say, history of India to history of Wrath of Hara thrash, which is sort of more in a commercial dualistic Hindu approach to looking at the history of, of India. There's also been a move to sort of have courses that are titled 12:27 Indus Valley Civilization so so the Civilization and its Vedic connection. So when you have courses title like this, there's an assumption that be the history or Hindu history goes back as far as Indus Valley Civilization, which is not a historical fact. But I think through strategies like titling, like making titles like there's so many courses like this, a lot of students would not be able to exercise their ability to critically, critically address this issue, or critically understand the politics behind these kinds of changes. You also have changes in the administration of colleges, you have, in recent past, we've had a massive change in the removal of certain Dean's of principals who don't agree with political changes happening across the country. And those who are ideologically inclined tend to find themselves in positions where they can control, for example, which PhD thesis gets passed or which PhD application is successful. So you have sort of a systematic change and a sieve and a syllabus change happening at the same time. On the right hand side. It's a very interesting list. Initially, I was thinking of doing an entire background or just the number of name changes that have happened in India across and this is just a small summary of it. It's a conglomeration of CTG city name changes, road name changes, museum name changes, and it's color coded. So, when I was looking at this list, I was trying to break down logic behind it. And I found a three way logic. The first is changing a name from a British name to a secular name. The second is from Google name or a Muslim name to a Hindu name. And the third is from a Imperial name to a Hindu name. As you can see that there is a large movement towards making every name more indica, more Hindu. And the definition of indica is largely becoming a non Muslim or, or isolation like a separation change. So I've just made a color. I've just made a color coding happening. So everything in blue is your secular changes. So how Kingsway has been renamed to rajpath Queensway to Janpath all these names are largely understood to be a common secular common communal shared nomenclature, but as we move on to everything in yellow or everything in white, you see either change from for example, the web, the most interesting one was the Mughal museum that was changed to Chatrapati Shivaji Museum in 2020, which is a very recent example, this museum was to be built in Agra, which was a city made by a permaculture ruler. It was supposed to champion the Mughal contributions to Indian culture such as miniature painting or architecture. But in 2020 20, after the museum was already in construction, the Chief Minister of particular state announced that the name has to change initially to brasure Museum, which is a local Indic population or the local language population. And later, it was argued that you would have Chatrapati Shivaji, who is a very strong Mahabharata, Africa from Maharashtra, West India. So this is a trend that we all see happening very often, there are tangible repercussions to these trends, where you have a lot of financial investment in changing names, in rotations, as well. But mostly what it does is it tries to manipulate or change how the public addresses or reacts to history on a day to day basis. 15:59 The second idea is rebuilding. And this is something that I feel very personally sort of passionate about these two particular projects, and they are very recent projects. The idea of rebuilding is when you have managed to have sort of I feel discrete changes to how the public reacts to their history, or public understands their history, you've taken the time of changing the syllabus, you've taken the time of changing the road names, slowly, you're corroding how the population is reacting or responding to their own past. What you can then do is commissioned large scale projects, which undertake massive construction, either breaking down and rebuilding or building once again, and there is a trend in recent past that is creating a lot more like this, the India's moving to a more aggressive, symbolic front, a very aggressive, nationalistic kind of jingoistic front that they are putting across this. There are many examples of this one way one common example that a lot of Indians who have joined this conversation will be familiar with is something called the angry Hanuman motif. There was there is a deity called Hanuman. He's a part of the larger epic of Ramayana, which is an ancient epic in India. He's the symbolism of that figure has changed in the recent past. Initially, he was a symbol of loyalty of servitude, of bravery, and always depicted in a sort of amicable manner in paintings. In the recent past, in the past five years, there was a graphic artist in the south of India, who created a sort of a more aggressive muscled version of the same day. And before you knew it, that symbol serve spread across subcontinent at a speed that nobody predicted by be it either in car stickers or in WhatsApp profile photos. It began to be adopted by a lot of population in India because they began at some level, responding positively to this change, of attitude of change of nature to a more aggressive or more sort of nationalist or jingoistic front. But the two examples I've taken up over here, the first is the central reverse the central Vista redesign project in in September 2019, the government of India undertook a project, they made a sudden announcement that they would undertake major reconstruction on the Kings way and the Queen's were erstwhile kings and queens. So, now the Janpath and the rajpath, which isn't center of Delhi, which is called Docklands, Delhi, are bakers and latrines Delhi. because of two reasons, the first was pragmatic reasons or, for example, government offices are very old buildings, they need remodeling they need re they need to accommodate more people, they need to have a lot more efficient working by putting everybody in one building so all these pragmatic concerns that were coming up the second reason was a sort of an ideological opposition to who design this part of the city be it meant specifically Latvians and Baker B them specifically being British, artists, architects, and the idea of the entirety of central value being a British project or a Brit British construction and the government sort of expressed some concerns with how the British chose to depict or chose which aesthetic elements from which design path design history of India did they choose to incorporate and how the current India the powerful current modern India should rebuild something that is more in tune with a more authentic Indian aesthetic. So there was is a large sort of pushback to this decision, especially in a pre pandemic time, there were protests happening about the level of construction that will be required, specifically in a time where India was suffering through a pandemic and needed sources resources in other in other parts of the, of the country. The scheme of this redesign was extremely massive from breaking down any building that is not heritage sites or anything built after 1950s will be broken down, including the National Museum, the entire central secretariat will be evacuated and made into museums of freedom and democracy. And a massive construction would take place that would eradicate all these parks and public space that you see on the side. 20:48 So this project has sort of divided India a lot in the recent past, specifically with having sort of all academicians to one side and say, sort of a push back from a more pragmatic part of India on the other side, and that only Gupta, who's very respected historian from Delhi spoke about how Janpath or Raj producible was supposed to be a more like a more civic friendly space, for example, to allow a car like a classless a costless space for Indian Indians to come in enjoy their own city, their own capital, to come in have picnics here to have football games here to have walks around India Gate was something that was supposed to be a very common practice amongst delegates who would do this on a day to day basis. However, the current project plans to eradicate all these civic spaces and change a lot of what India Delhi sees as its historical past or its landscape. Now, it is an argument that hasn't been cited as of yet the construction project is ongoing. But one this is I feel one way of handling or decolonizing. One one's own past is sort of pushing back and breaking down these remnants. And then it begs the question of at what point do we stop? At what point do we understand that, like, we put a limit of how much we can go back into a pure version of Indian past, right. The the next example, that came away recently, this month actually was the revealing of a new national symbol. So on the parliament building on top of the parliament building, we would have the Ashokan, Lion Capital head, which you see on the left hand side, this is from 250 BC, from the Shogun empire. It was it sort of Pope's entire pillar, that was the pillars that were built up across India. On the left hand side, you see a line that is a lot more aesthetic it is it shows us an idea of sort of protectiveness or of pride, as opposed to as opposed to the right hand side that can that tone, like in terms of tonality, in terms of aesthetic shows a lot more of an aggressive militant, or sort of an anger that was absent in how India perceived itself in the past. My personal opinions aside, there is a larger collage conversation happening about this sort of tonal tonality change or aesthetic change that one is noticing across India, but this is another example of how we are sort of decolonizing or changing how we want to be perceived across the world. Which I found very, very interesting. However, I mean, I can I can understand how it would be would feel that I'm being very negative about these changes. So I'd have a nice slide about how I think that decolonization also has positive impact on how museums portraying themselves. So on the top you have my favorite museum in Delhi, which is the National Museum as you can see, this is a picture from the basement. I think it's the one early medieval crafts and constructions and that's what the gallery is called. As you can see, it's a very sort of old institution. There are large glass cabinets separating the viewer from the artifact. It's air conditioned, it's very sanitary. It's very Imperial. 24:20 Everything is shut off behind certain glass and wooden cabinets, Kavita Singh, who is the head of department of art and aesthetics department in JNU. Jawaharlal Nehru University has written a very nice article called The museum is national where she discusses the impact or the influence of Imperial thought on Indian history on how the national museum itself is designed. So the initial galleries that you have are periodic galleries such as in this Valley Civilization mariage manga Setswana. Moving on to your early medieval late medieval but the moment Indian history starts approaching this Mughal phase National Museum changes its galleries name to materiality. So it becomes from early medieval late medieval becomes brutal architecture, or metal work or musical instruments are most in a way, denying the Mughal aspect of the Islamic aspect of Indian history by how it's designed. It's a very Imperial institution. So also it sort of repels a lot of Indians from entering the institution who feel like they don't belong inside of they don't have a right to walk inside. So it does create a space of otherness. It does elevate civil, I mean culture towards sort of upper level of only being accessible to the elite who feel like they can enter the museum and walk in whenever they want. On the bottom, we have a nicer a much a much more different way of approaching Indian culture, which is the National Museum in Japan. This is an open open design museum that celebrates village life and broom and poo making that's a local culture. The space is a lot more welcoming to a larger class of Indians, it is a lot more spread out is more in tune with indigenous architecture, and indigenous weather, it also would have employed a lot more locals in the construction and maintenance of the museum. So it does have a lot more specialized focus in terms of where the load the location or the locality of what it is celebrating as opposed to a national mall mostly sort of dominating centralizing figure, the National Museum, which has captured the artifacts from across the Indian subcontinent. As the last line to my conversation, today, I'm gonna be starting the cutting to talk to you about opening up the conversation, I want to talk to you about the thin line between decolonization and re colonization. There's something that I began thinking about when I was thinking, what how India is dealing with its past where, in order to address a past, we are trying to replace it with another idea of our history, which has very tangible repercussions on how future generations will see India and how future generations will think about India. So at what point? Do we sort of white like, at what point we fill the vacuum that decolonization that? The idea of removing a colonial perspective of our past? At what point will the bathroom become so strong that we need to fill it with something else? Is that something that will always happen? Can we have an absence? Or can we have can we deal as a people with a change in our how we perceive our history without putting another ideology on top of it and making sure that gets accepted. So when I think about how India is dealing with its colonial past, I feel that there are some negatives of house aggressively it is trying to do so. At the same time, I do believe that there are a lot of positives in the sense of making, changing how we perceive design or how we perceive our cultural spaces, who is supposed to be what's meant for who who understands or appreciates, or, or is able to access it. But it is a thin line that we do need to discuss and address at some point. I do understand I've been speaking for a good 30 minutes now. And I could go on for much longer. But I would like to now open the field, open the conversation up to any questions that anybody might have. Please feel free to use the chat or unmute yourselves. We can talk about I have a lot of examples on my notes that I would love to discuss with you. We can compare how other nations are dealing with that as well. But in the long list of lectures where I saw a lot of conversations about research, and sort of African African reaction, etc. I felt this conversation about how India is dealing with it in its own way, was an important one to have. Thank you so much for your time. It's been a pleasure. 29:02 And that's it for this episode. Don't forget to like, rate and subscribe. And join me next time where I'll be talking to somebody else about researchers development and everything in between
In this episode, Lisa, Jamie & Mikey head to their new ALDI to try food finds like pretzel snacks, broccoli bites, breakfast sausages, pickles, cookie thins, dark chocolate treats, and SO MUCH MORE. Plus, the find of the entire haul was this yummy fruity goat cheese that is a MUST for any cheese lover! So push play right now, then when you're done listening, head on over to our Foodcast page for a list of all the finds mentioned in the episode!
In this episode, Lacie and I talk about the latest goings-on with Amazon and unions as well as Aldi's historic moment…
Today, we will talk about learning new things as you dive into homesteading or anything else. I realized over the weekend that we have many new listeners interested in growing food, cooking, prepping, starting a new business. Let's talk about analysis paralysis and getting going! Livestream Schedule This Week Wednesday Live at 12:30pm with Joel Ryals of FortressK9 and John Willis Friday at 9:30 Central - Homestead Happenings (assuming my internet works!) Self Reliance Festival Digital Tickets Tales from the Prepper Pantry Prepping food for the Food Forest Workshop, Oct 28 & 29 Green Beans are all canned Less Salsa this year due to dearth of peppers The Tomato Rat is gone Frugality Tip Get yours in! Shopping Report: 09/10/2022 The entire weekend is likely to be dreary and rainy, so we went during light sprinkles, thinking it may be worse later. Traffic was moderate. We made three stops. The first stop was Dollar [twenty-five] Tree. The Health aisle still looked rather picked, but other shelves, particular in foods, were stuffed. Home Depot was next. A 2x4x8 remains at $4.48. The store was normal-busy, and I didn't notice any holes. They have a good number of chest freezers now taking up space in at least a couple of aisles. I think $179 was the price for a 5 cu.ft. model. If we had the space... The battery carrels were mixed. The coin-cells were fully stocked, but the more typical sizes (AAA up to D) had massive holes, such as only the center one of three columns being stocked on one side. If you need batteries, you'll still find them, but levels are definitely declining. Many are made in China, so with very few cargo ships coming from there now, I expect them to run out. I saw a couple of end-of-season deals on a couple of the Ryobi One+ outdoor tools, and hope that is just starting and will spread. Aldi was last. Canned cat food has jumped a whopping 14c/can, to 54c. Bacon has dropped to $3.99 (from $4.3?). They had plenty of TP. The meat selection was a little better; we added more pork, some of which will find its way into the slow-cooker by the end of the weekend. They had decent amounts of the canned tea I like, and the instant coffee that Sonia has been drinking. Produce was very well stocked and looked good. I saw only a few face-diapers on this trip. At my last fill, untainted regular gasoline was $4.399. I'm seeing much lower prices on the corrupted stuff; I want to say as low as $3.199, which is a huge difference. Operation Independence Post Friday Livestream Q & A Show Fermentation Workshop Was GREAT Today's Sponsor: Paul Wheaton of Wheaton Labs & Permies.com Paul Wheaton at permies.com and Wheaton Labs has something to help you with your food preservation efforts this harvest season: He wants to help you build a solar food dehydrator! For only $5 bucks, you can check out the full movie that details the development of two different models of solar dehydrators at Wheaton Labs, and all the successes and challenges with each. If you like what you see, you can also grab the plans for a solar dehydrator from permies.com as well, so check out the movie at the link in the show description. Ready to preserve your harvest for the months to come? Build a solar dehydrator! Check out this movie detailing the development of 2 models of solar dehydrator at Wheaton Labs: https://permies.com/wiki/91978f495/Design-Build-Giant-Solar-Food Main topic of the Show: Learning New Things Sometimes we forget how hard the things we do on an everyday basis were way back when we started doing them. As y'all know, LFTN hit a tipping point this year. We are growing faster than ever. In fact, if you want to help us grow - please share the episodes you find most helpful. The more people we bring into the LFTN community, the more of us there are who are building food savings account, becoming more financially stable, and learning new skills. Which brings me to today's topic: Learning New Things Why LFTN is focused on what we are focused on The basics: Sometimes we gloss over things that were hard years ago Stepping back and re-explaining some things - so many ideas: Cook With What You Have series that starts with “How to use a knife” (Because if you grow the food, you must also prepare it) Pantry Basics Preserving Food: drying, freezing, canning, root cellar (And how this is done in NOT homestead environments) Planning your day for success: Ideas for scheduling busy and not so busy days (Crockpot example) Vampire audit What learning new things feels like Anxiety Confusion (all the new terms) Learning Iteration 1 - baseline concepts Actually try the thing Learning Iteration 2 - NOW some things make sense Actually try the thing again - analyze it Learning Iteration 3 - Deal with identified roadblocks/mental blocks (sometimes we call a friend at this point) Actually try the thing again - analyze it Learning Iteration 4 - I finally know WHERE to start learning the thing! When I talk about it, I lose people at learning iteration 1 Visual words vs conceptual words Analogies Call to action: LFTN Social networks (Mentors and newbys - it is all good) No question that is based in learning something new is a stupid question (Ways to respond to questions) (PANTRY STORY) Addressing the overwhelm: One thing at a time - sort of What do you want to hear about that you are trying to learn? Membership Plug MeWe reminder Make it a great week! Song: GUYS! Don't forget about the cookbook, Cook With What You Have by Nicole Sauce and Mama Sauce. Community Mewe Group: https://mewe.com/join/lftn Telegram Group: https://t.me/LFTNGroup Odysee: https://odysee.com/$/invite/@livingfree:b Advisory Board The Booze Whisperer The Tactical Redneck Chef Brett Samantha the Savings Ninja Resources Membership Sign Up Holler Roast Coffee Harvest Right Affiliate Link
In a very special episode of Aldi's Mamia & Me podcast, Amy is joined by Paul O'Connell in front of a live audience at Electric Picnic! There's some rugby talk to begin, where Amy displays her renowned encyclopaedic knowledge of the sport, before the chat moves to life, being a parent, and Paul's own childhood. There is plenty of overlap between being a good sports coach and being a good parent and Paul lays out some of the many benefits of sport for kids. He discusses his work for Barnardos, his biggest parenting fail (there's a lot of vomit involved!) and the balance between work and kids. Finally, there's the ultimate parenting goal of being “comfortable in chaos”!
Ein Business-Modell, bei dem alle profitieren – die Kund:innen, weil sie die Produkte günstiger bekommen, die Händler:innen, weil sie mehr Produkte verkaufen und die Umwelt, weil weniger Produkte weggeworfen werden. Das steckt – in a nutshell – hinter der App ›Too Good To Go‹. In Folge #158 eures Digitalisierungspodcasts von Vodafone Business spricht Host Christoph Burseg mit Too Good To Go-Geschäftsführer Wolfgang Hennen über das Bewusstsein für Lebensmittelverschwendung, über die acht Millionen Menschen, die die App in Deutschland schon nutzen, und über das riesige Potenzial, das das Unternehmen noch vor sich sieht.
On this episode the boys recap a wild weekend of football, hand out some Commanders grades, spill all the Aldi secrets, tell you how to properly dive into water, and more! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
1.00" A shout out for AdvanceCT, Connecticut's version of Enterprise Ireland, where we'll be directing the Fantastic Five companies featured on Episode 103, helping them on their commercial journey through the USA. 3.30" Nicola Kearns, founder of Niks Tea, tells us about her journey from happy flight attendant to delighted tea entrepreneur, growing her ten-year old 'Irish' tea brand from a one person band to employing four and growing. She wants to sell more to more specialists shops, restaurants, hotels...and Kilkenny Design (which stocks only Irish made products - hat tip!). Typical of the true entrepreneur she already had done a lot of pirouettes on the day of the recording...as you do. But where did the idea of a tea business come from. It has something to do with tying up some legal bits and bobs in Spain.She explains how one setting up in the tea business does it...including 'faking it until you make it'. Her first order was valued at around €1,500 and she had sleepless nights wondering if it all was going to work. She gets great support from the Dublin Food Chain and she's about to join the 'Love Irish Food' Group. But who do Barry's Tea think about Nik's Tea?? To grow the business she bought a tea bagging machine, one of the few bagging in Ireland. She raised some loans via a company called Swoop. She has worked with the Aldi 'Grow with Aldi' programme thanks to that bagging machine. Who would she 'hire in a heartbeat'? Paddy McKillen Junior. 29.30" How do sneaky retailers get us to buy more? Well, who better to ask then Mark FitzPatrick, founder of Q-Fitz, who you could say, queues for a living. There's a huge amount of science behind making us spend a couple of Euros more, while we pay for our original purchase. His family used to own the Shopping Basket chain of retail stores. Mark swore he'd never work in retail. And, guess what, he works in retail. And loves it. He gives a surprise reason for why people buy chewing gum and gives a few insights into what he does and how and why it works. Clients they have include Circle K and they've just signed with Applegreen. DAA is another key client, along with the Aviva Stadium and the Guinness Storehouse. Because the company knows so much about queuing they have a separate division that sells queuing posts (the posts with retractable belts that we have to go around whilst queuing).The Big Plan, is to break into the UK, maybe via Applegreen. And maybe North America, where Circle K has 14,000 outlets. His 'hire in a hearbeat'? He'd hire his wife, Aga FitzPatrick. Find out why. 55.00" Branding. TeamGBS recommends the cheap and cheerful route to branding. That route involves two cheap bottles of wine, some friends and a room with a locked door. The door is only unlocked when there's unanimous agreement on a brand name. However, Gerard Tannam of Islandbridge, takes a considerably more scientific approach to his passion project, aka his work, which is branding. Gerrard spent ten years in Hong Kong as an Inspector of Police. He also won a School's Cup soccer medal and he explains that he put that up on LinkedIn to match those who post the same about their schools' rugby achievement. Niall Quinn was part of his team at Drimnagh Castle. He gives a list of 'do's and don'ts' - and he starts by asking 'what does a GREAT customer' for your business look like?He says that Ryanair is a great brand (he doesn't like them by the way!). He thinks the banks in Ireland are very poor indeed. And if you work for Arramark owned Avoca, you'd better listen good because our expert says your brand is bad.His 'hire in a heartbeat'. He gives a great answer. Hire a Ukrainian. Gerard explains why. All these great insights are thanks to our sponsor, De Facto Shaving Oil. www.DeFactoShave.com Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Ben's been signed up for a “celebrity milk off” we speak to two people who are about to dump their partner and get real on R U Ok Day? We're doing the celebrity milk off 610 Quiz: *Fart noise* Best thing you've bought from ALDI? Cool or not cool: Be real Forbidden folder: Are you about to break up? What's trending: Kyrgios loss The importance of R U Ok Day? See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Solargeneratoren liegen aktuell voll im Trend. Es handelt sich dabei um mehr oder weniger große Akkus, die nicht nur Strom abgeben, sondern durch die Sonne auch aufgeladen werden können. Genau so ein Gerät hat Aldi zum günstigen Preis im Angebot. Eine Alternative ist sogar günstiger.
We love cooking delicious food for our family without breaking our grocery budget. This week, we share the top ten things we like to buy when we shop at Aldi. Do you want more grocery-saving tips? Check out the WalletWin Food + Grocery Bundle and get $10 off using the code GROCERY. Have questions or leads for us? Leave a voicemail - https://walletwin.com/voicemail Or Email us - firstname.lastname@example.org! Music in this episode is by Dylan Gardner – check out his album Almost Real on iTunes, Spotify, or wherever you listen to great music. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/walletwin/message
Ab Montag, den 5. September, gibt es bei Aldi neue Schnäppchen. Sowohl im Online-Shop als auch in den Filialen von Aldi Nord und Süd werden die Regale neu aufgefüllt. Wir zeigen die besten Angebote in unserer Übersicht.
Rewe geht in die Zukunft: Der Supermarkt hat eine Kooperation mit WhatsApp angekündigt, die Kunden Zeit und Nerven sparen soll. Ganz nebenbei profitiert außerdem die Umwelt. Rewe ist der erste Lebensmitteleinzelhändler in Deutschland, der den neuen Service anbietet und sticht damit Aldi und Lidl aus.
Bei Aldi könnt ihr ab sofort ein richtig gutes Schnäppchen mit einem aktuellen Samsung-Handy machen, das nicht nur eine für den verlangten Preis relativ gute Ausstattung bietet, sondern auch noch eine hohe Laufzeit besitzt.
On today's episode, I join Jeremiah Morrell, Chris Spangle, and Aaron Ewart over on The Boss Hog of Liberty podcast. We discuss our recent We Are Libertarians reunion at the Boss Hog of Liberty, as well as the Great Aldi Debate. Original Show Notes: Episode 267 of Boss Hog of Liberty is out! Jeremiah Morrell, Zach Burcham, Chris Spangle, and Brian Nichols are the voices. We get a network update, a surprise visit by Aaron Ewert, the Spangle Aldi anger is directly challenged by a buffet of groceries. Brian emceed a political rally, and a former Vice Presidential candidate found Spangle in a park. This is old school, wandering classic WAL network. Our program is community supported on Patreon. Do your part by chipping into the cause by donating monthly at any level at www.patreon.com/bosshogofliberty and receive even more BONUS coverage and content. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Ab dem 1. September stehen bei Aldi wieder viele neue Angebote bereit. Im Online-Shop und in den Filialen von Aldi Nord und Süd lohnt sich ab Montag das Vorbeischauen. Wir zeigen, welche Angebote sich lohnen.
Falls ihr aktuell auf der Suche nach einem möglichst günstigen E-Bike seid, mit dem ihr in der Stadt zum Einkaufen oder zur Arbeit fahren wollt, dann solltet ihr bei Aldi im Onlineshop reinschauen. Dort wird nämlich ein schickes Modell zum kleinen Preis für Damen angeboten.
Aldi Talk ist einer der beliebtesten Prepaid-Tarife in Deutschland. Das liegt auch daran, dass das Angebot übersichtlich ist und sich eigentlich von selbst erklärt. Der Verbraucherzentrale Bundesverband sieht das anders und hat wegen eines wichtigen Werbeversprechens geklagt. Das Gericht stellt sich auf die Seite der Verbraucherschützer.
It is a tradition in August to talk about what we are doing to get ready for winter here at the Holler Homestead. Why? Because waiting until that first frost to have things set is a terrible idea and leads to several days of no sleep and lots of activity. Today, I will share how we plan activities for a busy fall, in advance of winter, to be better prepared for the harsh realities of below freezing temperatures in a state ill prepared for its weather patterns. Up this week: Wednesday Live with John Willis and Bear Independent: 12:30 Central (LivingFreeinTennessee.com/live for the relevant links) Friday Homestead Happenings and Q & A: 9:30am Central Live Free Academy, Homesteading on a budget workshop: https://livefree.academy/sp/exit-and-build-homesteading-on-a-budget-workshop/?ref=52 Tales from the Prepper Pantry Broth using strategies in August Hitting the bean patch this week under the hopes we get another round for canning Initiating the prepper pantry redo - using basecamp as a root cellar Testing new freezer sensors Free Rocket Mass Heater Plans from Paul Wheaton Show Sponsor: Paul Wheaton of Wheaton Labs and Permies.com Looking to learn about permaculture, grow your skills, and accelerate your path towards self-sufficiency? Check out Paul Wheaton's permaculture bootcamp at Wheaton Labs! Learn permaculture earthworks, gardening, rocket heating technology and more, all under the guidance of the Duke of Permaculture himself! https://wheaton-labs.com/bootcamp/?f=495 If you're interested in Rocket Mass Heaters, which can heat a home with as little as 10% of the wood consumed by conventional woodstoves, Paul Wheaton is offering FREE rocket mass heater plans to the LFTN community when you sign up for the permies newsletter. Snatch those up here: https://permies.com/goodies/7/lftn Frugality tip: Add on from Christian After hearing the tip from Anna about the watered down dish soap I had to reply to expand on it, this might not warrant sharing on the show. I have been using watered down dawn for a few years and it never even occurred to me that it might be saving me money. I mix it even thinner than Anna, more like 1/4 or 1/5, and I put it in used foaming hand soap bottles from bath and body works. It dispenses from them no problem once watered down. I use this almost exclusively when hand washing dishes as I use them, and I use it to wash my hands a lot too. Since it's good on food grease it works well on oil and grime from mechanical work, so I use it regularly to wash my hands while working in the garage and I set myself up another bottle at work. It's way more gentle and I personally find it just as effective, if not better, than the gritty mechanic's soaps (like gojo orange, if you're familiar). Come to think of it, this has probably saved me a bit of money there since I don't buy that stuff at all anymore, probably more than I might save on dishes. Weekly Shopping Report from Joe for 8/28/2022 We made four stops on our weekly shopping run. The first stop was Community Chest to donate a box of books, an exercise chair we have not been using, and some miscellaneous other things. Second was Dollar Tree, where I grabbed a drink and we picked up a few other items. I wanted some ointment from the Health aisle, but there was none left. I saw a lot of empty hooks in that section, which is a big change from a month or two ago, when they were very well stocked. Stop #3 was Home Depot. A 2x4x8 is $4.75. I know not long ago it was $4.98, but I don't remember if that was last week or a little longer. They have plenty of stock of lumber, tools, batteries, and LED bulbs. Aldi was last. The store was very crowded, but I think just because it was late Saturday morning; I didn't see people panic-buying. Inventory looked good, except for limited quantities of meats. For example there was pork loin, but no tenderloin. Beef looked pretty sparse too, but there were enough different cuts of various meats to at least cover all the shelves. I don't recall seeing any face diapers. I think the Kung Flu narrative is finally collapsing. At my last fill during the week, I paid $4.399/gallon for untainted regular gasoline. I understand the sixth largest refinery in the country has been shut down due to an electrical fire. They're in Indiana, and they and a few surrounding states (Ohio, Michigan, and Wisconsin come to mind) have declared states of emergency, and the parasites at DOT have waived hour restrictions on truckers so they can bring in fuel. Operation Independence SRF Digital Tickets are launching this week!! Fermentation Basics: Sauerkraut and Cucumbers Main topic of the Show: Winter Is Coming Why now? Steps: Brainstorm, categorize: No Kill, Comfort, SHTF Livestock Rabbits: Water, food, heating lamps Sheep: Water, hay, shelter with sides, minerals Pigs: Water, feed, shelter, bedding Goats: Water, feed, bedding Ducks: Water, feed, bedding Humans Water Shelter Firewood Food Pets: backup plans Gardens Spring bed preparation Mulching figs and bananas Cover crop Water Gardens Tear down Stock tank heater in ap system Fuel and Backups No kill list: Water Firewood shelter Food Comfort list Winter clothing upgrades Automated antifreeze systems Backup heating (Kerosene, etc.) Automotive supplies turn over Solar Water Heater and outdoor shower/kitchen cleanout SHTF Plans Generator/fuel storage Extra food Tarps, etc Membership Plug MeWe reminder Make it a great week! GUYS! Don't forget about the cookbook, Cook With What You Have by Nicole Sauce and Mama Sauce. Community Mewe Group: https://mewe.com/join/lftn Telegram Group: https://t.me/LFTNGroup Odysee: https://odysee.com/$/invite/@livingfree:b Advisory Board The Booze Whisperer The Tactical Redneck Chef Brett Samantha the Savings Ninja Resources Membership Sign Up Holler Roast Coffee Harvest Right Affiliate Link
Bei Aldi könnt ihr in dieser Woche ein richtig gutes Schnäppchen mit einem aktuellen Samsung-Handy machen, das nicht nur eine für den verlangten Preis relativ gute Ausstattung bietet, sondern auch noch eine hohe Laufzeit besitzt.
Falls ihr aktuell auf der Suche nach einem möglichst günstigen E-Bike seid, mit dem ihr in der Stadt zum Einkaufen oder zur Arbeit fahren wollt, dann solltet ihr bei Aldi im Onlineshop reinschauen. Dort wird nämlich ein schickes Modell zum kleinen Preis für Damen angeboten.
DON'T SKIP TO 24.30 MINUTES FOR THE FILM REVIEW. YOU'LL MISS OUT! Sean and Joe discuss British fizzy drinks/American soda drinks, before delving into Grosse Point Blank (1997). Thanks to John from 'The Pint: A Pop Culture Podcast' and Stew from 'Stew World Order'. Random Discussion Points: -Famous brands that made short-lived drinks. -Sean compares Green Heinz Tomato Ketchup to Clear Pepsi. -Sean puts the boot into American chocolate. -The Official drink of the US state of Maine. -Fizzy Drink Honourable Mentions. -ALDI's "lookalike" brands and LIDL's in store bakery. -Dan Akroyd and John Cusack's brilliant on-screen chemistry and rapport. -The changing face of films since 1997. -Joe and Sean discuss the social commentary in Grosse Point Blank. Random Questions: -Is Dandelion & Burdock tea? -Was 'Jolt' banned? -Is Irn Bru made from Scottish girders? -Have you ever ordered a plain omelette? -Why does the school have a massive, far-too-easily accessible unlocked roaring incinerator in the basement? -Are school reunions a thing in England? -Is this film a restrained 1990's film? Random Quotes: -"How bad does something have to be, to be banned in America?" -"You throw it right back", Sean asks Joe to throw some English stereotypes. -"Don't lie to me Joe". Random Film Recommendations: -The Butterfly Effect (2004) Disclaimers: -This podcast is not sponsored by any drinks companies. Corrections: -The guys over at The Decision Reel drink Arnold Palmers.* Thanks for listening!
Digital commerce expert Spryker recently released research into the grocery shopping habits of 2,500 UK consumers. The company found that 60% of UK consumers now order their groceries online, and 16% now do most of their food shopping via the internet. With the cost-of-living crisis shrinking consumers' budgets, shoppers at low-cost supermarkets are crying out for online services from the likes of Aldi and LIDL – with almost half (43%) of consumers keen to see their low-cost providers operate online. Other findings include: Spryker CEO and co-founder Boris Lokschin reveals more findings from the report with me as we explore the broader trends in the digital grocery space – such as checkout-less shopping and Q-commerce apps. About Spryker Spryker is a composable digital commerce platform that enables enterprises to future-proof their business and accelerate growth at any point in their commerce journey. Spryker's headless, API-first model allows companies to adapt, scale, and quickly go to market while facilitating a lower cost of ownership and higher return on investment. As a leading platform for Enterprise Marketplaces, IoT Commerce, B2B, and D2C, Spryker has empowered 150+ customers in more than 200 countries worldwide to differentiate based on how they sell best and is trusted by brands such as Aldi, Siemens, Hilti, and Ricoh. Gartner® recognized Spryker as a Visionary in the 2021 Magic Quadrant™ for Digital Commerce, just one year after it first appeared (2020), and it has also been named a major player in B2B e-Commerce by IDC. Spryker is a privately held technology company headquartered in Berlin, Germany, and New York, USA.
Today we talk about getting ready for our first round of homestead bootcamp with a listener who purchased land and wants to come here and see up close and personal what it is like. I will cover how it came to pass, what we did to prepare, and what the next few days have in store for our first participant. Live this week: John Willis and Billy Bond, Wednesday at 12:30pm Homestead Happenings, Thursday at 9:30 am (Explain why) Oct 28-29 Food Forest Class - a few seats left! Sign up here. Email feedback to email@example.com Tales from the Prepper Pantry 36 jars of green beans 7 jars of salsa Smoked brisket Homemade tomato basil soup while it is in season Storage challenge 2022 (The why and the solution) Purging season - walmart shipment goal Frugality Tip I have a tip on how to stretch your dishwashing liquid. This has cut down the amount that I buy to one large bottle or two medium bottles per year. I take an old wine or other see through bottle and wash it out thoroughly. I fill it 2/3 of the way with water and add 1/3 dishwashing liquid. I top the bottle with a spout so that I can easily pour it onto a sponge or into my hands for washing up. The kind of spout I use is like those you would see on oil and vinegar or liquor bottles and can be picked up in most big chain stores or liquor stores for a couple couple of bucks. When refilling the bottle add the water first! This should be done in a very slow stream to prevent a lot of bubbling. If you do get some bubbles they will go away once the mixture settles. This has made my life so much easier and the bottle with the spout is much more attractive than an ugly bottle of dawn on my kitchen countertop. I'm including a photo of my freshly filled bottle below. Anna Shopping Report Weekly Shopping Report for Powell, TN 08/13/2022 (JOE) We've resumed doing our shopping on Saturday, partly in case another trip is needed. So far, I think I've had to make a second trip only when something happens like a cat needs to go to the vet or the USPS slackers have failed to make a delivery. Today's first stop was Dollar General Market, mostly for cat food and some craft items. We walked around a little more than usual, and found the store pretty well-stocked. I think I saw limited quantities of some things, but no glaring holes. Second was Dollar [-twenty five] Tree, mostly to look, but I got a drink there. They have decent quantities of second-tier but still well-known brands. Third was Hobby Lobby, mostly for sewing stuff. The store was full of merchandise, and we had essentially no wait to check out as multiple lines were open. Fourth was Home Depot. A 2x4x8 had dropped further, to $4.75. We did not find the bucket of patching goo we wanted; maybe they've stopped carrying it? Batteries, tools of all kinds, and lumber were all plentiful. Last was Aldi. Stock levels were all good. I'm not sure that anything changed significantly, but our particular combination of items did produce a higher bill than we've had lately. The last time I filled up, untainted regular had dropped to $4.899/gallon. Operation Independence Free dogs are not free Homestead supply sale: Fence chargers, Lb the stud boar, Dewalt compressor, ninja blender, furniture (Surplus is going into 12v fencing solutions for the sheep) Main topic of the Show: Homestead Bootcamp What is Homestead Bootcamp and how did it come to be What we hope to achieve with it How did we prepare? What a typical program looks like #My3Things: Poultry, Sheep, Garden Bed A word on the chaos My hope for homestead bootcamp and mentoring programs in general Membership Plug MeWe reminder Make it a great week! Song: GUYS! Don't forget about the cookbook, Cook With What You Have by Nicole Sauce and Mama Sauce. Community Mewe Group: https://mewe.com/join/lftn Telegram Group: https://t.me/LFTNGroup Odysee: https://odysee.com/$/invite/@livingfree:b Advisory Board The Booze Whisperer The Tactical Redneck Chef Brett Samantha the Savings Ninja Resources Membership Sign Up Holler Roast Coffee Harvest Right Affiliate Link
Time for our Friday Flight! These episodes are a sampling of the week's financial news and the impact on your personal finances. There are a lot of headlines out there, but we distill it down to specific takeaways that will allow you to kick off the weekend informed and help you to get ahead during these trying times. In this episode we cover some relevant and helpful stories like: DIY toilet talk, 2021 sold more electric bikes than electric vehicles, EV prices are getting out of hand, tax credits to help you go electric, more funding for the IRS, $1,200 to greenify your home, Petsmart saddling employees with debt, holiday flight advice, refunds for delayed flights, everlasting Southwest travel credits, Aldi at the altar, & realizing real retirement risks. Want more How To Money in your life? Here are some additional ways to get ahead with your personal finances: Knowing your ‘money gear' is a crucial part of your personal finance journey. Start here. Sign up for the weekly HTM newsletter. It's fun, free, & practical. Find a thriving community of fellow money nerds by joining the HTM Facebook group! Maximize your rewards by getting the best credit card for how you spend. Massively reduce your cell phone bill each month by switching to a discount provider like Mint Mobile. Don't be cheap and forego getting a life insurance policy. Compare rates with Policygenius. And please help us to spread the word by letting friends and family know about How to Money! Hit the share button, subscribe if you're not already a regular listener, and give us a quick review in Apple Podcasts or wherever you get your podcasts. Help us to change the conversation around personal finance and get more people doing smart things with their money. Have an awesome weekend! Best friends out!See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Today, I share my journey of dealing with loss on the homestead because if you enter into livestock, some will die – and some will die because of you. If you grow plants, many will die - and they will die because of you. Network Update: Open House and Homesteader Swap Meet Last Weekend. Save the Date: Tickets go on Sale Saturday for the Food Forest Class at my place. Oct 28-29 DEADLINE WEDNESDAY! Email community events and meetups to firstname.lastname@example.org Tales from the Prepper Pantry Canning dribs and drabs and how that works (Weird year) Almost through the 2021 chickens Tomato Pie Recipe? Moving everything out of the prepper pantry (Why) Chinese Food Moment Frugality Tip Another time saver: Setting up your canning system Shopping Report Update - 08/04/2022 We missed a couple of things on Tuesday, so did some more shopping last night, since we've got the replacement refrigerator to restock. Right after leaving work, I went to the Aldi which is not our usual one. I only rarely visit that one, because some of their prices are a little higher than the two Aldi stores we regularly visit. There were holes all over the place. The store looked rather picked and sad. Entire produce bins and shelf sections were empty. There was very little meat, and almost no fish, but they did have some chicken thighs, and I got the last pork loin. Their pet food area has always been paltry. After dinner, we went to our usual Food City. Most shelves looked full, but there were a few things missing or limited. There was very little natural peanut butter, and none of the large jars. Even the stuff with waste added was limited to small and medium jars. There was a lot of flour, but very little unbleached. They had decent amounts and variety of cat food. Some varieties of eggs were in short supply or absent. The changes I am seeing are not in a good direction. Operation Independence Collaborating with Permies.com (Paul Wheaton) - PDC: https://permies.com/wiki/65386f495/permaculture-design-course Main topic of the Show: 4 Phases of Loss on the Homestead Why Phase One: Deeply Hurt, Debt Phase Two: Deeply Hurt, Self Loathing or Blame Phase Three: Deeply Hurt: Anger Phase Four: Deeply Hurt: Acceptance What about you? Membership Plug MeWe reminder Make it a great week! GUYS! Don't forget about the cookbook, Cook With What You Have by Nicole Sauce and Mama Sauce. Community Mewe Group: https://mewe.com/join/lftn Telegram Group: https://t.me/LFTNGroup Odysee: https://odysee.com/$/invite/@livingfree:b Advisory Board The Booze Whisperer The Tactical Redneck Chef Brett Samantha the Savings Ninja Resources Membership Sign Up Holler Roast Coffee Harvest Right Affiliate Link
In this episode, we discuss how we've been back for about a week since our European summer adventures ended. We then dig into:What worked well and what could have been even better (WWW and EBI)Listener questions on how much we budgeted, how much we spent on ice cream, hotels vs. aribnbs, if we experienced anxiety while spending, minimalist packing tips and how it worked out, things we're most grateful to return home to, drones, eating vegan while traveling, food quality in Europe, prices in Europe, drones, and more.The exact amounts we each spent during our family's 32 and 39-day European summer vacations. We each play “price is right” first to guess each other's total spending. Top 3 takeaways:We spent a lot of money traveling this summer. This is a money category that is a priority for both of us. Tradeoffs and intentional spending are real, even while you're on vacation. Tracking your expenses on vacation can help you budget and plan for future vacations. Show References:Friends on FIRE episode #157 - Live from Europe – Summer adventures with friends on FIREFriends on FIRE episode #27 - Why Tracking Net Worth MattersFriends on FIRE episode #15 - Expense Tracking Gone WildNet worth tracking spreadsheetExpense tracking spreadsheet
We added another word to our “Hard to Say” list. A woman in Ohio says she captured a Bigfoot howl. But did she? A new restaurant in Texas has a no cellphone policy and patrons are loving it! Cap'n Crunch is taking over free water taxis in NYC next week. Aldi wants to host your wedding; what do we like to buy there?
Today on the Morning Mix we found out that you can get married at Aldi, Chris biggest fear is having his butt crack show and listeners shared their fast food menu hacks. Listen to The Morning Mix weekdays from 5:30am – 10:00am on 101.9FM The Mix in Chicago, at wtmx.com, and on our free Mix App available in the Apple App Store and Google Play.