Reasons why pest control, chimney cleaning, log cabin building, and researching neolithic architecture are damn cool

1) They’re damn cool. 3 billion kinds of insects and counting. Always new technology. Fireplaces gave rise to steam cars, and the internal combustion engine. Look at any North American ski or mountain bike town. The best houses are always log cabins.

2) Combing 3 unique: “harder to find experience in, than a good janitor” professions. Pest control, chimney cleaning and log cabin building will blow your mind.

3) Unreal price structure example. Log cabins used to cost nothing to build. In 1980, lumber was more than 1200% cheaper vs panel, or hardie boards 400% increase (price adjusted for inflation). Most pest and chimney DIY kits are 40-50% less than competitors advertised prices.

4) Pest control, chimney clean and log cabin building are relative with Covid-19. Think of bacteria from a bird, mammals or bugs view. Its how they spread. When they do, a solid, warm house, is essential. You’ll never meet someone unhealthy that owns a log cabin. It’s well known round walls bounce enemy radar.

5) #1 reason pest control, chimney cleaning and log cabin building are best, is that every North American used to build log cabins; trap; trade; and, burn. Centuries before television and the internet, Canadians trapped mammals, built cabins and kept warm. It’s a racist and sexist fixation that North Americans are not more tradition oriented. Combining 3 already hard to find services, make it easier for women and multi culturals to adapt. It’s more controlled, safer, hands on approach to learning something we used to do, as part of initiation, formation and survival.

It always comes back to being cool.
When you call Narch, you know you’ll get the best, and, even a 1% chance at ruling the world.

Where did the Narrative originate from? Joan Didion, Political Fictions: “Decaying group think in political organizations.”, 1988

Narrative is: “Elite management of public life.”

In 1988, Joan Didion began looking at the American political process for “The New York Review of Books.” What she found was not a mechanism that offered the nation’s citizens a voice in its affairs but one designed by–and for–“that handful of insiders who invent, year in and year out, the narrative of public life.” The eight pieces collected here from “The New York Review” build, one on the other, to a stunning whole, a portrait of the American political landscape that tells us, devastatingly, how we got where we are today.
In “Political Fictions,” tracing the dreamwork that was already clear at the time of the first Bush ascendance in 1988, Didion covers the ways in which the continuing and polarizing nostalgia for an imagined America led to the entrenchment of a small percentage of the electorate as the nation’s deciding political force, the ways in which the two major political parties have worked to narrow the electorate to this manageable element, the readiness with which the media collaborated in this process, and, finally and at length, how this mindset led inexorably over the past dozen years to the crisis that was the 2000 election. In this book Didion cuts to the core of the deceptions and deflections to explain and illuminate what came to be called “the disconnect”–and to reveal a political class increasingly intolerant of the nation that sustains it.