Our Desire to Garden in difficult Occasions Has Deep Roots

 

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I Said Yes to Every Gardening Company That Wanted to Send me Tools This is What They Sent

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2016 Personality Lecture 08: Existentialism: Nietzsche, Dostoevsky and Social Hierarchy

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The impulse to garden in hard times has deep roots May 1, 2020 8.16am EDT The coronavirus pandemic has set off a global gardening boom. In the early days of. The Impulse to Garden in Hard Times has Deep Roots. During coronavirus lockdowns, gardens have served as an escape from feelings of alienation.

The coronavirus pandemic has set off a global gardening boom. In the early days of lockdown, seed suppliers were depleted of inventory and reported “unprecedented” demand. The impulse to garden in hard times has deep roots. Jennifer Atkinson, Senior Lecturer, Environmental Studies, University of Washington., The Conversation • May 1, 2020. During coronavirus.

The impulse to garden in hard times has deep roots | WTAJ www.wearecentralpa.com In the early days of lockdown, seed suppliers were depleted of. The impulse to garden in hard times has deep roots. During coronavirus lockdowns, gardens have served as an escape from feelings of alienation. Richard Bord/Getty Images. Jennifer Atkinson, University of Washington.

The coronavirus pandemic has set off a global gardening boom. The Impulse to Garden in Hard Times Has Deep Roots. Posted on May 2, 2020 But it reveals only one piece in a much bigger story about why people garden in hard times. Americans have long turned to the soil in moments of upheaval to manage anxieties and imagine alternatives. Plantings that started out back have expanded around the side of.

The Impulse to Garden in Hard Times Has Deep Roots Americans have long turned to the soil in moments of upheaval to manage anxieties and imagine alternatives. The Impulse to Garden in Hard Times Has Deep Roots. The Conversation.

May. 04, 2020 08:48AM EST Food. A woman gardens in an urban vegetable garden on April 17, 2020 in Annecy, France.

Richard Bord / Getty Images. The Impulse To Garden In Hard Times Has Deep Roots. By Jennifer Atkinson. The coronavirus pandemic has set off a global gardening boom.

In the early days of lockdown, seed suppliers were depleted of inventory and reported “unprecedented” demand. Within the U.S., the trend has been compared to World War II victory gardening, when Americans grew food at home to support the war effort and feed their. The impulse to garden in hard times has deep roots But it reveals only one piece in a much bigger story about why people garden in hard times. gardens have responded to longings for.

List of related literature:

The garden became a microcosm of the cycle of renewal and decay that turns the global wheel of life.

“The Hidden Half of Nature: The Microbial Roots of Life and Health” by David R. Montgomery, Anne Biklé
from The Hidden Half of Nature: The Microbial Roots of Life and Health
by David R. Montgomery, Anne Biklé
W. W. Norton, 2015

which have started to grow freely, and before the the roots when put out, and have the soil firmly similar conditions.

“The Garden: An Illustrated Weekly Journal of Gardening in All Its Branches” by William Robinson, Biodiversity Heritage Library
from The Garden: An Illustrated Weekly Journal of Gardening in All Its Branches
by William Robinson, Biodiversity Heritage Library
W. Robinson, 1891

By the 1970s we realized that the garden needed major rehabilitation (and also that it could be expanded to advantage).

“The Greater Perfection: The Story of the Gardens at Les Quatre Vents” by Francis H. Cabot
from The Greater Perfection: The Story of the Gardens at Les Quatre Vents
by Francis H. Cabot
Norton, 2001

The garden, the store consciousness, nourishes and brings about the result.

“Understanding Our Mind” by Thich Nhat Hanh
from Understanding Our Mind
by Thich Nhat Hanh
ReadHowYouWant.com, Limited, 2008

In doing all of these things, the garden enhances the individual’s recuperative powers.

“Ecotherapy: Healing with Nature in Mind” by Linda Buzzell, Craig Chalquist, David W. Orr, Theodore Roszak, Mary E. Gomes, Joanna Macy, Cecile Andrews, Bill McKibben
from Ecotherapy: Healing with Nature in Mind
by Linda Buzzell, Craig Chalquist, et. al.
Counterpoint Press, 2010

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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44 comments

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  • Thanks to you, I didn’t quit when I missed my spring and even my summer garden, I started a second season summer garden. My silver slicers are up a 1 1/2″, my okra is also up inches, I resowed squash that wasn’t coming up and I just started some chamomile! I also replanted pole beans that didn’t germinate. I am not quitting! I am eating Sun Gold cherry tomatoes from BH&G plants I bought from BH&G from Walmart. I have peppers coming on too! Thanks, Jess! ����

  • Hi one and all. Jess everything looks lush and green, i love following along with you guys.
    We live in England and we have been looking for a 4 to 5 tier indnoor Growlight system. I know Gardeners s Supplby in America have the Systen, but we are having trouble finding a system for our home.. Do any of you guys know where in England we can get 4 4 to 5 tier indoor Growlight system.

  • I cannot understand this fashionable but WRONG talk pushing back in time OUR ancestry. Australopithecus was a mere 4,000yrs ago. There may have been fire 2 million yrs ago but no intelligent life around to use it…..

  • I don’t burn readily, lucky I know. Unless I do something stupid like I did last week by going out in my sports bra and shorts and then tucking the waistband down to expose more skin, the worst part of this. Now, you got to understand that this skin hasn’t seen sunlight in about 30 years. Then, I stay out from noon to 2PM. Oh, I’m burned! I’ll try again but in 15 min increments. My arms, face and neck are tan. I’ve spent all day out in the sun without burning these areas and my lower legs. I’d be laughing if it wasn’t so itchy. I’m trying to increase my vitamin D levels. It’s been on the low end in the past which is associated with poor outcomes with COVID-19. I’m at high risk so I’m trying to build my immune system.

  • Love the kitchen content and of course the garden stuff but I miss the miah videos with the power tools and building up the home stead type of things will we get more of those as the garden slows down

  • Fascinating. It is refreshing to me to see someone marry Philosophy and Biology. I did not go to a university but I still read as much as I can about both Philo (Russell) and Bio (Darwin) and I often find myself thinking in a sort of fusion of the two disciplines. This was very illuminating. Thank you so much for sharing it with us plebs.

  • At 26:51. I have long admired Nietzsche’s intellect and his diagnosis of the death of God, once I understood that it was more of a lament and a recognition that society was in serious moral trouble because of it. Hearing this statement of his, I’m struck by how Socratic it is (I’m more learned in Greek philosophy that 19th century). Socrates believed that all learning was remembering, that there is something eternal and shared about human cognition, foreshadows of Jung’s idea of the collective unconscious.

  • Honestly in Texas the fall/winter garden is my favorite. I am getting a large harvest of tomatoes and peppers from the cool down, squash and melons are harvested, the greens and root crops are so useful in cooking, rain is abundant, and I can go outside without worrying about heatstroke! I started my first garden in the fall and it has always been my favorite.

  • Nietzsche may be a “hammer” but I found Dostoevsky to be like a surgical knife so eloquent, succinct and accurate in his distillation of “the mouse”. It brought chills as his closely packed points hit home again and again. My list of “must reads” continues to grow.

  • I think I understand most of what he says with reference to dominance hierarchies (so much interesting stuff) and I guess he allows room for the many actual exceptions to such beliefs as “people at the top of the hierarchy being more likely to breed”

    I think due to the way things are structured this is clearly no longer the case for humans with reference to such things as the movie “idiocracy”: Every unfortunate unfit “dumbass” (just as a loose description, for lack of me bothering to think of a better word) who feels like it can breed, and breed a LOT, and they DO (probably a lot more than people who may be far more “fit” to breed, say, from a deep, un-opinionated biological standpoint)…. although maybe such dumbasses are at the top of a subset-hierarchy of dumbasses, and do not pass reference to larger structures, and the larger structures do not refer downwards:
    So: the way many things in society are currently structured is a bit of an upside-down pyramid, and will remain such, until the job-lot comes tumbling down.

    It’s easy to see a lot of upside-down pyramids developing in society. For example, the cancer of management. There are many organisations with many more management and administration staff than the skilled people who actually do the work the organisation is purportedly supposed to do and I note that many times in such organisations, competence is actually not the selector for climbing upward into such managerial and executive structures (see “Dilbert”, and everything in reality which that cartoon reflects).
    Competence is a selector to a distinct point…. and then no longer.

  • Dr Peterson can you talk more about Zoroastrianism an indo European religion vrs Aberhamic religions. I like this guy and thought you may like his work as well. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RTZ0FGcKPuE

  • responsible, modest, merciful, forgiving, powerless consciousnesses fascinate bratty royals who no longer get to be exposed to real good people due to their corrupt palace opulence.

  • I have planted so much over the last few days. I too am one who didn’t know I could plant more in the middle of summer for fall harvest! I love it so much and I am having fun experimenting. I am also keeping a journal of what I plant. when I plant it, when it sprouts and if I harvest a lot. It is such a fun hobby and even better to enjoy fresh fruits and veggies!

  • you are incredibly inspiring and inspired me to look into psychology despite me being a computer engineering student,from other part of world and exorbitantly motivated..

  • You uploaded this just before my finals for Philosophy started last year, and Nietzsche was one of the main authors. My teacher pretty much left all the work up to me, with the exception of the names of his major works. If only I’d found you sooner, Dr. Peterson.

  • The idea of a Fall Garden took me by surprise! I never ever thought about this before. This year it’s not really happening much, but watch out next year! Thanks for all of your wonderful educating.

  • The internet is strange place i make full circle, Some time ago I start know Your persona from identity politics videos/stance, and last week i play game NieR: Automata what make me to look after some philosophy. The game was about “human condition” end “existentialism” in me opinion one of best game of the year [2017] and make me cry in scenes looking like asteroids. and after round of some wikipedia links.. some youtube videos I get to some of Your lectures on this topic.its nice for me how game spark interest to search for philosophy and i end leasing this in background at work.

  • Seriously incredible stuff, Mr. Peterson. You speak so genuinely, and so truthfully that it FORCES me to see my pathological problems. Thank you so much.

  • I “took a break” after Summer last year, & realized that I really missed out!! So this year I have tomato plants (2) that aren’t producing, but they’re beautiful. I just started Late Summer seeds, and they’re just coming up. After the tomatoes are done, I’ll have room for the new stuff. And when the new stuff is out there, I’ll start on a Fall garden. I may need to take a break in the Spring, but right now I’m going for it!! Thanks for all of your videos & advice. You make a lot of great points! I would love to watch your “Educational Place” dream come true!!

  • 7:00 that hoe is supposed to be skimmed along flat with the soil surface. It works the same as a hoop hoe, but for working close to and between plants.

  • This is my first year with a full on Spring / Summer garden. I am using Fall as an opportunity to learn and improve on what I could have done with my crops. Fall is going to be even better!! I’m excited all over again!

  • Just simply: Thank you for your knowledge, advice and all you do. It really is a wonderful thing. Your passion shines through in every video. Many Blessings to you and yours…stay well..

  • Here’s my impression of Dr. Peterson

    >:( “It’s like, good luck with that! Pathological bloody Neo-Marxists!”

    Seriously: Great channel, thanks for doing this, I’m learning a lot. Also thanks for being a voice of reason in that whole SJW-debate.

  • I saw you confirmed the 2015 version has much material that did not overlap with the 2016 version. So I wanted to know whether the 2014 was obsolete or not? Or is watching all 3 years worth while?

  • This is a much needed video. Its so easy to get overwhelmed. I got some cheap tools from Lidl and was very surprised how well the ones i got are. ( I may have even run them over with my cart a couple of times and steped on them bit no issue what so ever, and i forget them everywhere). 3 years and going

  • It’s so nice to listen to a person who scrutinized their own intuition so carefully. I am a suspicious person and it is hard for me to trust lecturers, but you don’t have to trust Peterson. He will tell you exactly where the shortcomings of his ideas are.

  • I love your interest in finding connections and compliments between ancient and modern sources, as well as in integrating insights from science, psychology, psychotherapy, religion, mythology, etc. What is your take on Ken Wilbur’s work?

  • Here’s a great documentary on Nietzsche: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SsTwCbHIWu4

    I didn’t know his sister turned him into a prop and gave his walking stick to Hitler. That’s EFFED.

  • Thank you so much Professor for making these lectures possible to all and the convenience of one’s surrounding.  I’ve learned so much.  Please continue providing lectures.  You are helping so many people.

  • It seems that you’re saying dominance hierarchies are necessary, but it is a mistake of the grandest proportions to deduce from the presence of such hierarchies that competition is the fundamental meaning(s) of life. Rather, they are just a tool, in a much grander scheme.

    No wonder Darwin was so reluctant to publish…misinterpretation would be so easy!

  • Yes, but what about the “Iron Rule of Oligarchy”? Once your Family or clan is at the top, you really no longer need a “top” family to hold the power. They’d have never earned that on their own….people say Historically, time did get them after awhile, but the benefits of the power are so much greater now…or How I learned to LOVE the NSA

    How soon til they collapse the system and laugh at us killing each other over race and sex…. March 15th?!

  • I like the tools that are all metal with a handle around it. The tools I have bought that have the tool shoved into a handle have had the handles come off and usually in the middle of a job. I have the tool that is like an offset hoe and I love it since I can get in behind my plants to hoe out weeds.

  • A whose perspective? Piége?
    At around two minutes… I keep hearing this name but I have no clue, how it’s spelled, so I cannot ask our god Google for more information and I haven’t yet heard Dr. Peterson name a book of this man the title of which could lead me to the man’s name…
    Anyone?

  • Does anyone know where I can start with these three (Kierkegaard, Dostoevsky, Nietzsche) individuals? A list of works that can start me off?

  • Don’t know ow if Craftsman still does it but they used to lifetime guarantee garden tools I have hoes and shovels very well made hoses too

  • Any reviews on Agri-Fab Push Spike Aerator? Im looking for a decent manual aerator of roller type but so far the internet has let me down. Any recommendations?

  • You were using the right angle trowel the wrong way. It is supposed to face you and pull the dirt toward you so you can drop a transplant in

  • Agreed. Ya DO get what you pay for. BUT, if you pay attention to the math, SOMETIMES the cheap stuff will pay for itself in spades. Also…..Stick a magnet on metals. If it sticks it AIN’T Stainless. That said, the higher the carbon content, the harder it grips.

  • I buy the greater majority of my garden tools from yard, tag, garage, and estate sales. I look for older time tested well made American tools. I have one of those Japaneese weeders extremely well made in Japan. I only paid a few $ for it and it works great. Saw it in a catalog for 32$. That sharp blade is for cutting the weeds off below ground.

  • I want to comment on the triangle hoe, I have a few that I picked up a few years ago. As you said the weakest point/s are in the weld as well as where the metal enters into the wooden handle.
    I have had them both break at the weld and have had to reweld them and I have one where the metal has come out of the handle and have yet to find a good way to keep it in. Most times I just bang on the end to reseat it.
    I hope this (review if you will) will help someone.

  • I would suggest people looking for real quality tools to check out Red Pig Garden Tools and ���� company that hand forges their tools in house.

  • You’re saying they all failed super fast but you’re banging them on the wood trying to break them. How do you expect them to last if you are trying to break them? I also find it surprising that you said you liked that green plastic digger. I used one of those as a kid to dig in the sand and I can’t imagine it would work well in the garden.

  • You don’t need to tap the dirt out of a bulb planter. Their design tapered so that the dirt pushes its way out the top with each consecutive bulb