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« On A Happier Note... | Main | Resting »

July 19, 2012

Comments

I love these posts because you all do so many different things at the farm that I would never have thought of or known anything about and I enjoy being informed and learning something new!

I cannot imagine the amount of physical labor the early settlers had to do to create a new home. When you factor in the mental fortitude they must have had, I am even more amazed by the accomplishments. Today, I am amazed at all Rolling Dog Farm gets accomplished. Kudos all around (including neighbor Jim)!

Reading this entry, I flashed back to our visit in '04---Cynthia and I using the tractor to clear rocks from the paddock area for the blind horses.
A great visit and time spent with you, Alayne and all the animals! Rolling Dog continues to amaze and inspire!!!

Hummmm. I presume Bill and Bob were supervising all this saying Go Team Go!! (And boy are we glad we're hangin' out looking at those humans work.) Great job and blessings for a bumper crop next year.

YOU KNOW THEY(LANDSCAPERS)GET TOP DOLLAR AROUND HERE FOR ROCKS LIKE THAT(N-CENTRAL IL). MAYBE YOU COULD START A SIDE BUSINESS FOR SOME EXTRA INCOME FOR YOUR FURRY FAMILY - HA!

Your blog posts are always informative!

I too am impressed thinking of the farmers in years past. Man and beast alone breaking the land (and their backs). Our country grew by the strength of such individuals. Your job didn't sound all that easy either, thanks Jim for helping out.
The walls are a beautiful side product of such farming. Oh, and good luck with your crop(s).

It's nice to see everything still so green in your area. I guess the lack of rain affecting so much of the country hasn't been a issue for you if you have to wait until the ground dries so you can use the plow! You guys are very lucky. This post was very interesting and informative. Good luck with your crops!

Rolling Dog Farm Rocks! Yes, thank goodness for the help (mechanical and personal) we have in 2012 compared to 100 years ago. You guys must have the patience of saints and backbones of steel. All very interesting stuff!

Isn't it great to have such a wonderful neighbor? Way to go Jim!!!!!

That's some good lookin' dirt you have there. I wonder how deep it goes. Do you understand what I mean?
Too bad the animals can't eat rocks!

You know what they say: the biggest crop farmers grow in New Hampshire is rocks.

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