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Pioneer Quest follows two couples as they assume the lives of early settlers to the West and spend one year living as 1870s pioneers on the Canadian prairie. Using only the resources and tools of the period, they will attempt build homes, raise livestock, hunt and grow crops. No running water. No electricity. No modern conveniences. They must work together to feed themselves, build shelter and endure the extreme heat and cold, share the joy of success and the stress of failure, to persevere and prosper. Through the incredible first person experience, Pioneer Quest shows how a large part of Canada was settled and the foundation for this great country was built. This episode introduces viewers to hundreds of candidates who volunteered to spend an entire year living as 1870s settlers, and profiles both the intense selection process used to select the two couples and their move onto the Manitoba prairie.
The Funk Heritage Center is located on the Reinhardt University campus in Waleska, Georgia. It is open Tuesday through Friday from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m., Saturday from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. and Sunday from 1 p.m. until 5 p.m. The Center is closed on Mondays and major holidays The mission of the Funk Heritage Center is to tell the story of the early Appalachian Settlers and Southeastern Indians through educational programming and the collection, care, and exhibition of art and artifacts.
Peter begins his day by making a new washboard in preparation for wash day on the frontier. He heats water over the fire in his rumford fireplace and scrubs a shirt. He discusses hygiene, the belief that cleansing the body was a bad idea and the proliferation of diseases carried by fleas and lice. He also gives a brief history of the use and importance of tin in the 18'th and 19'th centuries. If you are enjoying our videos, please continue to like each week's episode and subscribe to our channel and hit the notification bell- this helps us bring you unique content and a wee bit of history every week. Featuring - Peter Kelly Cinematography - Catherine Wolfe Producer & Editor - Catherine Wolfe SOCIAL MEDIA YouTube - 🤍 Facebook - 🤍 MUSIC The amazing music in this episode is graciously provided by our friends, Richard Fortier and Al MacDonald. #clotheswashing #washboard #tinsmith #18thcenturypioneerlife #northamericanhistory #homesteading
Trailblazing is a word we use these days to describe people who have laid the path for future generations. But between 1811 and 1840, fur traders and trappers physically and literally laid the path of the famous Oregon Trail. The Oregon Trail was only passable by foot and by horseback, but by 1836 the first wagon train was organized from Independence, Missouri, and reached as far as Willamette Valley in Oregon. The trail covered the states of Missouri, Nebraska, Wyoming, Idaho, and Oregon. But these trails were no hike up a scenic route; it was a trail into the wild unknown for many of these pioneers. Here’s what it was really like the pioneer on the Oregon Trail. #OregonTrail #History #Pioneer Wagons weren't for riding | 0:00 Safety in numbers | 1:47 Three sets of clothes for six months | 2:45 The Oregon trail diet plan | 3:42 Ox or mule | 5:07 A complex relationship | 6:23 Deteriorating relations on the Oregon Trail | 7:49 The nations longest graveyard | 8:54 Kids on the trail | 10:20 A day in the life | 11:39 Are we there yet | 12:36 Read Full Article: 🤍
The Bozeman Trail was a shortcut to the newly discovered gold fields of Montana Territory. Cutting through the heart of Indian country, it provoked a clash of cultures that exploded into warfare, destruction and tragedy. It was a singular road that changed this part of the American west forever.
Discover a little bit about what life was like as an early pioneer in the United States in this exclusive video from Studies Weekly. Come learn more about science, history, and social studies topics with Studies Weekly at 🤍studiesweekly.com!
Those who trekked across the country to begin new lives in the Wild West were known for their resourcefulness, and it shows in many of the foods they ate. While pioneer cuisine may seem strange to us today, the settlers had no choice but to use what they had to survive - and they got pretty creative. Life in the Old West was harsh, journeys were long, and settlers had no guarantees the food they packed on a wagon train would last until their final destination. They hunted local wildlife, used replacement ingredients that traveled well (such as apple cider vinegar to make a passable pie), and preserved everything they could. #OldWest #PioneerRecipies #WeirdHistory
Peter plants the trees he brought home from the north, to replace the trees removed to build his 1700's log cabin. He stores the cured potato crop in the root cellar, thereby increasing his food security. He collects his tobacco that has been curing planning to make it into twists. He then begins work on the new outhouse and discusses hygiene in the 1700's on the frontier, including the practice of making soap from lye. He also references the evolution of disease brought to humans by the practice of husbandry and how the indigenous peoples of North America di not experience any of those diseases until after European contact. Finally he makes up his bed, stuffing pillow ticking with straw. The log cabin is small, without a bedroom, so it was common to put down pallets at night for sleeping and to stow them away during the day. Featuring - Peter Kelly Cinematography - Catherine Wolfe Producer & Editor - Shane Kelly SOCIAL MEDIA YouTube - 🤍 Instagram - 🤍 Facebook - 🤍 MUSIC The amazing music in this episode is graciously provided by our friends - Richard Fortier and Al MacDonald #bushcraft #18thcenturypioneer #rootcellar #logcabinbuild #pioneerlife #selfreliance #outhousebuild #northamericanhistory #longhunter #1700spioneerlife #northamericanhistory #treeplanting
Pioneer Life Among The Loyalists In Upper Canada - audiobook Walter Stevens HERRINGTON (1860 - 1947) What became of the citizens who remained loyal to the Crown when the thirteen British colonies rebelled against England – and won! These Loyalists suffered discrimination and persecution in the nation aborning. Thousands of them left their homes for England; other thousands left for Canada and other British colonies. This book is about the Loyalists who settled in Upper Canada. “To present a picture of the early settlements of Ontario and enter into the daily life of the pioneers is a most fascinating task…. in our search for information concerning the evolution of the homestead, and the customs and peculiarities of the common folk of long ago.“ - Summary by Book preface and david wales Genre(s): History Language: English (FULL Audiobook)
A Settler's Year provides a rare glimpse into the lives of early American immigrants. In her book, author Kathleen Ernst, discusses the challenges and triumphs found in rural life during the nineteenth and early twentieth centuriestraveling from sprawling farm to tidy crossroads village, and from cramped and smoky cabins to gracious, well-furnished homes—she describes the experience of back-straining chores, cherished folk traditions, annual celebrations, and the indomitable spirit that comprised pioneer life. A book signing will follow the program.
Getting up in the night to put wood on the fire, Peter falls from the sleeping loft in his log cabin. He decides to build a proper ladder using a bow saw, wood chisel and hand forged rose bud square nails. He discusses the function and design of his shaving horse, a tool that was used on the frontier by the pioneers. He also gives reference to his source for plans for building reproductions of furniture from the 1700's and 1800's. He used those plans to make the salt box, silverware tray, wooden hinged cabinet and candle box for the cabin. If you are enjoying our videos, please continue to like each week's episode and subscribe to our channel and hit the notification bell- this helps us bring you unique content and a wee bit of history every week. Featuring - Peter Kelly Cinematography - Catherine Wolfe Producer & Editor - Shane Kelly SOCIAL MEDIA YouTube - 🤍 Instagram - 🤍 Facebook - 🤍 MUSIC The amazing music in this episode is graciously provided by our friend - Richard Fortier #bushcraft #18thcenturypioneerlife #selfreliance #northamericanhistory #pioneerlife #homesteading #frontierlife #selfsufficiency #springbowlathe
Come with us and visit the 1852 adobe home. Learn how California pioneers brought light and water into their homes without the benefit of modern electricity or indoor plumbing. #californiahistory #pioneerliving #williambideadobestatehistoricpark #ideadobe
Peter heads off winter camping in Northern Ontario, demonstrating bush craft and winter survival skills. He sets off on snowshoes, using his traditional, home made toboggan to haul his kit. He makes a primitive shelter, makes a bough bed, collects firewood and then successfully hunts rabbit for supper. Featuring - Peter Kelly Cinematography - Catherine Wolfe Producer & Editor - Shane Kelly SOCIAL MEDIA YouTube - 🤍 Instagram - 🤍 Facebook - 🤍 MUSIC The amazing music in this episode is graciously provided by our friends - Richard Fortier and Al MacDonald. #crownlandcamping#selfreliance #livingarchaeology #primitiveskills #18thcenturyskills #selfsufficiency #sustainableliving
Miss Penny and the KidVision Pre-K Kids visit The Old Davie School Historical Museum. They learn how pioneer children lived, worked and played. They sweep, pump water, wash clothes, make butter, write with an ink dip pen, and play musical chairs. See how things a hundred years ago were different and the same. Connect with us - Follow us on Instagram 🤍 Follow us on Facebook 🤍 FREE educational resources - Learn and play on the FREE KidVision APP today! 🤍 FREE educational and engaging activities visit 🤍 Digitally connect, collaborate, and engage with KidVision Pre-K Teachers! 🤍
Reveals the experiences of a pioneer family on their journey from Illinois to the Mid-western plains. To purchase a clean DVD of this film for personal home use or educational use contact us at questions🤍archivefarms.com. To license footage from this film for commercial use visit: 🤍travelfilmarchive.com
Doug and Stacy are living the pioneer lifestyle in the 21st century! Living in a beautifully constructed DIY pioneer style cabin and homesteading their land in Missouri, this adventurous couple have left behind the trappings of the modern world. Support us on Patreon: 🤍 Their home has no refrigerator, no electricity and only gravity fed running water. They live simply in connection with their land. They have also been documenting their homesteading adventures on YouTube through their channel, Off The Grid with Doug and Stacy. Read More: 🤍 While their home may feel miles away from the modern world, here they have found a place which brings them joy, peace and happiness. From their little cabin, they show how the tiny homes of the pioneers still have a place in todays society. Visit Doug and Stacy's YouTube Channel: 🤍 Follow us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍TinyHouseNZ Follow us on Instagram: 🤍livingbiginatinyhouse Please subscribe for more videos on tiny houses, DIY, design, and sustainable, off-grid living. Music in this video: 🤍 Presented and Produced by: Bryce Langston Camera: Bryce Langston & Rasa Pescud Editing: Rasa Pescud 'Living Big in a Tiny House' © 2018 Zyia Pictures Ltd
Peter works on raising the cedar logs on his settler's log cabin, using the tools that were available in the 1700's. Using round logs, he demonstrates how to make a saddle notch, without the use of a scribe. He stabilizes the log he is working on, using log dogs and uses a bow saw, axe, adze and curved gauge to make the notch. He discusses the use of windows in that time period and how the initial cabins were often built without them. Featuring - Peter Kelly Cinematography - Catherine Wolfe Producer & Editor - Shane Kelly SOCIAL MEDIA YouTube - 🤍 Instagram - 🤍 Facebook - 🤍 MUSIC The amazing fiddle music is graciously provided by Chris from PeakFiddler - please check out his channel and his music here -🤍 #canadianwilderness #selfreliance #livingarchaeology #wildernesssurvival #primitiveskills #18thcenturyskills #selfsufficiency #sustainableliving #alone #bushcraft
Welcome to OFF GRID with DOUG and STACY ~ Doug and Stacy were city folks who decided the pace of life was just to fast. They sold their businesses and large house in the suburbs and moved to the country. Now you may think they had a bunch of experience with this lifestyle but truth be told, they had none. Doug actually built a log cabin from wood from the forest in 90 days with no experience. Stacy has taken cooking from scratch to a whole new level as the raise a large portion of their food right on their own land. Together they decided to live with no solar power or wind turbines and even rely 100% on rain catchment for their water needs. By reducing their carbon foot print and learning to be more self sufficient they feel that the quality of life has never been better. You can follow their journey on social media like YOU TUBE and others as they share their adventures and hope to encourage others to eat healthy and become more self sufficient. Subscribe to OFF GRID with DOUG & STACY: 🤍 HERE ARE THE T SHIRTS ~ 🤍 and as always THANKS FOR WATCHING AND SHARING our videos =) * SUPPORT US WHILE YOU SHOP: Want to support us for FREE shop from this link (we get a % of the sale) : 🤍 ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ in this link you will find ~ BOOKS WE RECOMMEND, BECAUSE KNOWLEDGE IS POWER, RIGHT? Appliances some OFF GRID and some ON GRID personal care items salt we use and other stuff you will find useful =) ~~~~STUFF WE USE AROUND THE HOMESTEAD ~~~~ CLYDES GARDEN PLANNER ~🤍 COUPON CODE "OFF GRID" MASON TOPS FERMENTING KIT SPECIAL DEAL!! 🤍 ALL AMERICAN SUN OVEN SPECIAL DEAL!! 🤍 LOG OX 🤍 COUPON CODE "OFFGRID" SWISHER LOG SPLITTERS 🤍 COUPON CODE "OFFGRID" *REMEMBER ~ IF YOU USE A LINK THAT HAS A COUPON CODE MAKE SURE TO USE IT FOR YOUR PURCHASE WE ONLY GET CREDIT IF YOU USE THE LINKS ABOVE AND WE THANK YOU IN ADVANCE FOR SUPPORTING OUR WORK =) REMEMBER THE LINKS ABOVE COST YOU NO ADDITIONAL MONEY TO SUPPORT THE CHANNEL AND SOME OF THE LINKS ACTUALLY SAVE YOU MONEY =) * *LET'S GET SOCIAL* Follow Doug & Stacy: Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Join our Facebook group "Homestead Homies" : 🤍 Watch more OFF GRID with DOUG & STACY: Recent Uploads: 🤍 Popular Videos: 🤍 Foraging and Fermenting: 🤍 Off Grid Homestead Remedies: 🤍 Email: growinginfaithfarm🤍gmail.com Send snail mail to: DOUG AND STACY PO box 141 Bowling Green, MO 63334 About OFF GRID with DOUG and STACY: We moved to our 11 acres in 2011 from a large city in the Midwest with zero carpentry and farming skills. We live with no solar / wind power / public water or well. We share our adventure to a sustainable life, growing our own food from vegetables to meat. We post videos DAILY and they range from HOW TO to EVERYDAY LIFE and NUTRITION on the off grid homestead. We were city folks just like you probably and wanted to enjoy life and have more control over our food. We share food recipes as well as natural remedies.
Raising the logs by himself in the reconstruction of his 1700's settler's cabin. At this point he still doing it all with muscle power. Using water in a frying pan, he determines level, before placing the window frames. He uses wooden pegs to fasten them. He makes the pegs using his shaving horse and a draw knife. He flattens the logs for the window frames using a bow saw, axe and chisel. Featuring - Peter Kelly Cinematography - Catherine Wolfe Producer & Editor - Shane Kelly SOCIAL MEDIA YouTube - 🤍 Instagram - 🤍 Facebook - 🤍 MUSIC The amazing fiddle music is graciously provided by Chris from PeakFiddler - please check out his channel and his music here -🤍 #canadianwilderness #bushcraft #livingarchaeology #wildernesssurvival #primitiveskills #18thcenturyskills #selfsufficiency #sustainableliving
Peter builds and describes the function of a reciprocating spring pole lathe. He also finishes a saw horse for bucking firewood. The lathe was a common tool used by the pioneers in the 17'th, 18'th and 19'th centuries. it was used to make bowls, plates, handles, chair legs, ladders etc. Peter also discusses his plan to relocated a mid 1800's log cabin to his pioneer homestead to use as a blacksmith/workshop. This was an original settlers' log cabin that was eventually utilized as a log barn for livestock. The end goal is to recreate an accurate working 18'th century blacksmith shop. If you are enjoying our videos, please continue to like each week's episode and subscribe to our channel and hit the notification bell- this helps us bring you unique content and a wee bit of history every week. Featuring - Peter Kelly Cinematography - Catherine Wolfe Producer & Editor - Shane Kelly SOCIAL MEDIA YouTube - 🤍 Instagram - 🤍 Facebook - 🤍 MUSIC The amazing music in this episode is graciously provided by our friend - Richard Fortier #bushcraft #18thcenturypioneerlife #selfreliance #northamericanhistory #pioneerlife #homesteading #frontierlife #selfsufficiency #springbowlathe
Come experience an 1850s school day in frontier California with our brave pioneer children, Mrs. Pooley, and visiting teacher, Mrs Pollywog. Watch as they learn about the "Three R's": Reading, Writing, and Arithmetic. One student is a rascal, and eventually ends up wearing the dunce cap. Students read the Little Red Hen and learn copperplate writing with metal-nibbed pens. Before and after school, the students jump rope and play Graces. Note the native player at the end of the video. Copperplate alphabet templates and the List of Punishments immediately follow the video. #ideadobe #williambideadobestatehistoricpark #pioneerliving #pioneerschooling #lifeinthe1850s #pioneerlife
In this video we discuss our off grid story and set up the coming video series of how we picked our cabin size, cleared our forest building site, built our cabin without the aid of any heavy equipment and moved our family, homestead and work to raw land. We will be tackling the good, the bad and the ugly (as well as the beauty) of this life and choices that were made or changed.
Peter cuts the opening for the chimney and discusses fireplace construction. Peter breaks from 18'th century tradition, for the sake of safety. He discusses the very real threat of fire posed by open fireplaces. He has constructed a steel form around which he will construct the chimney. The form ensures he meets the specifications made by Count Rumford in the 1700's. The chimney will look and function like a Rumford fireplace once the structural material has been covered by fieldstone and bricks. He discusses the importance of quality tools and the history of the Pax saw, made in Sheffield England. He uses the saw to cut the opening in the logs for the fireplace. He discusses clearing the land for the homesteaders' first garden, then takes a walk to the wetlands behind the homestead to observe the waterfowl in spring. He returns to work on the window and door stops of the cabin and starts to collect stones for the chimney. He discusses the immense amount of work the pioneers had to do to clear their fields of stones. Featuring - Peter Kelly Cinematography - Catherine Wolfe Producer & Editor - Shane Kelly SOCIAL MEDIA YouTube - 🤍 Instagram - 🤍 Facebook - 🤍 MUSIC The amazing music in this episode is graciously provided by our friends - Richard Fortier and Al MacDonald. #bushcraft #livingarchaeology #primitiveskills #18thcenturyskills #selfsufficiency #sustainableliving
The Real Reason The Devil Wears Prada's Miranda Priestly Is Based Off Of Anna Wintour, And Why She's Been Named 'Nuclear Wintour'. Subscribe: 🤍 - There’s no denying that Anna Wintour has done more than change Vogue magazine; she’s had a massive impact on the fashion industry. But although her career looks impressie at first glance, when you take a closer look you’ll realize she hasn’t always been a resounding success. The life story of this fashion icon is fascinating, even the part where she was let go from Harper’s Bazaar after only nine months of employment. Although she had two children, Bee Shaffer and Charles Shaffer with her first husband, David Shaffer, she went on to marry Shelby Bryan, which caused no small amount of controversy. And speaking of controversy, we’ll also talk about her impact on the fur industry and the decision to put Kim Kardashian and Kanye West on the cover. The Devil Wears Prada made her a household name overnight but not in the best way. In fact, the industry seems pretty split on people who think she’s done incredible work to those who think she’s everything that’s wrong with the fashion industry. What do you think about the woman many people call “Nuclear Wintour?” Do you think she deserves her icy cold reputation or is there more to her than most people see? Take some time to share your thoughts with us in the comment section and then click on the subscribe button for more of the latest and greatest videos from us here at TheTalko. Bye for now! - Our Social Media: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 - For more videos and articles visit: 🤍
Blends interviews with historians, the stories told by descendents of homesteaders, and dramatic readings from pioneer diaries & letters to paint a picture of the people who struggled with daily life enduring hardships & successes they celebrated. Production funding provided by the Minnesota Arts & Cultural Heritage Fund, the North Dakota Council on the Arts, the North Dakota Humanities Council, and by the members of Prairie Public About the Minnesota Arts and Cultural Heritage Fund In 2008, Minnesota voters passed a landmark piece of legislation — the Minnesota Clean Water, Land, and Legacy Amendment — which provided funding to public television stations serving audiences in Minnesota. Its mission is to help preserve and document the treasures of culture, history, and heritage that make Minnesota special, and to increase access to the natural and cultural resources we all share.
Who were the pioneers in Miami's history? Join HistoryMiami Museum Educator Morgan and learn how the pioneers paved the way for Miami today! Follow HistoryMiami: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Website: 🤍 About HistoryMiami Museum: HistoryMiami Museum, a Smithsonian Affiliate located in downtown Miami, Florida, safeguards and shares Miami stories to foster learning, inspire a sense of place, and cultivate an engaged community. Through exhibitions, artistic endeavors, city tours, education, research, collections and publications, HistoryMiami Museum works to help everyone understand the importance of the past in shaping Miami’s future. HistoryMiami Museum connects people by telling the stories of Miami’s communities, individuals, places and events.
In this video we share a typical morning in our home. I touch briefly in this video how we strive for a feeling in our home from a different time, a different century to be precise. Though everything is not time precise in our home, I was left with a flash back of a song from the 80's, "Party like it' s 1999" which led me to my title "Homesteading like it's 1899" wondering if time travel where possible and a homesteader from that time entered our home, would they feel comfortable. Yes, it is late and I am tired as you can tell. But hope you enjoy the video despite the unusual write up. Please be sure to check out our Blog at familyheritageliving.com Green Leaves by Audionautix is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (🤍 Artist: 🤍
In Plymouth, Massachusetts- site of the colony built by the Mayflower passengers - Matteo Brault spends his days living a 17th-century life, along with dozens of other re-enactors on the modern-day Plimoth Plantation. Brault works full-time as a 17th-century style blacksmith, using traditional tools like a grindstone, hand-made nails, and large bellows for making the fire hot enough for forging iron and steel. He also helps build traditional shelters. The simplest homes in town were built using crotchets- natural forks in trees- as support for the ridgepole of the roof. The walls are built up with “wattle”- small sticks for the lattice structure- and “daub”- a mortar of clay, earth, and grasses. Instead of using the traditional English lime wash to protect the walls, the colonists took advantage of the plentiful wood in America and created clapboard siding by cleaving wood into thin boards. For the thatch roofs, large bundles of water reed or wheat straw are woven with a giant needle by two people working in tandem (one outside and one inside). “It’s like a giant quilt made of grass,” explains Brault, “which makes a water-tight roof that essentially acts as a giant sponge. It absorbs water and laps it off.” The Plimoth Plantation is open to visitors from March through November. The site also has a native Wampanoag homesite (we will tour in a separate video). 🤍 On *faircompanies: 🤍
Settler’s Crossing is a charming Bed and Breakfast in Fredericksburg, TX that offers seven unique guest houses that will take you back in time. At this B&B, you can relax in a beautiful setting and stay in authentic pioneer log cabins and homes from the 1800s. Link to FULL EPISODE- 🤍 🔔 Subscribe to David Coatney’s Channel- 🤍 🔔 Remember to Like the Video and Turn on Notifications! MYSTERY STONE DOCUMENTARY- 🤍 A Lesson from the National Parks- 🤍 Facebook- 🤍 For Web Design & SEO- 🤍
The all-new Pioneer LiFe 28 combines a Pioneer SlimLine™ optic with the portability and flexibility of a grab and go light, designed to bring Whelen's advanced Pioneer™ technology where other lights can't go. The Intelligent Inductive Charger™ with no exposed contacts provides easy, wireless charging. Lithium iron phosphate battery models are under 7.5 pounds, lighter than any other portable area light on the market today.
This video stars Docent Charlene Talley. This video is sponsored by the Martha & Merritt deJong Foundation and the Cecil A. & Mabel Lene Hamman Foundation. The Evansville Museum's Virtual Video Project is part of the "Accessing the Arts Anywhere" initiative from Toyota Motor Manufacturing, Indiana and is also sponsored by the Bower-Suhrheinrich Foundation. Royalty-free music from Bensound.com