Exploring Hydrocarbon Depletion
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Revi wrote:The doomstead is any port in a storm. When it gets nasty on the ocean you want to head to a place where there is some shelter. The storm is almost here now. Nice to have some place to go.
I know many folks don't have much choice, I am just glad that I'm not one of them.
Revi wrote:No, it is not a choice refugee shelter. It is plagued by drugs and violence, just like the Hoovervilles of the depression.
I think there will be a lot of Slab Cities, but most of them won't have the balmy climate of Slab City in the winter. They will be miserable squatter camps outside of every town. I would rather live in some kind of a gated trailer park, but for a lot of people there won't be that choice. Did you know that they are putting people in debtor's prison for unpaid medical bills now?
rangerone314 wrote:Revi wrote:...........Did you know that they are putting people in debtor's prison for unpaid medical bills now?
If I was threatened debtor's prison for unpaid medical bills, I'd say fine, I die and then take a bunch of the f**kers with me on the way out.
Revi wrote:Here's a $6000 nice piece of land for a doomstead:
MrEnergyCzar wrote:I think in the rural northeast in a rail town surrounded by ample water and farmable land is the best place.... at least a tank and a half away from the major cities... There are a lot of train lines in the Northeast...
Newfie wrote:Price of farmland in some areas is being driven by gas leases. That is skewing things in parts of PA and probably NY and Ohio.
I drive a good bit, a few hours, out of Philly to go hunting. Even there you can see gentrification.
My early waring is to look for horses. If you see horses then you know that the suburbs are encroaching. Not working horses, play horses. When you get horses the price has already gone up.
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