Neolithic site: Watson Brake

Near present-day Ouachita Parish, Louisiana, is the neolithic site Watson Brake. Making it older than stonehenge and some pyramids, it is estimated 3-4 thousand years old. It is the most ancient ‘earth mound complex’ in North America. It is recognized as a hunter-gatherer society, though believed to have also done maize cultivation with an organizational structure.
The livable mounds were believed to be constructed over 500 years of time. It is located in the Ouachita flood plain near Watson Bayou, and Monroe. It consists of 11 earthwork mounds, from 3 to 25 feet and was connected by ridges to form an oval nearly 900 feet across.
The site has been dated before the ‘poverty point’, in Northern Louisiana about 1,900 years. Though the earliest known North American mound neolithic site, there are quite a number of earlier sites in Mexico and Central America.

History
In 1980, local resident, Reca Bamburg Jones, identified the pattern of eleven mounds connected by ridges. She, and a few others published a survey of ‘pre history in the Ouachita River Valley In 1983.
Half the site is still owned by different families, and the site had been privately controlled since the 1950s. Northeast Louisiana University, and University of Texas (Austin) has radio carbon dated and published papers on the great antiquity of the site. The Gentry family grants permission to archeologists wishing to view this site but refuses to sell.

A concept what site may have looked like

Building coincided with periods of rainfall, and el Nino, and ‘southern oscillation events’. Hunting and gathering may represented the response to droughts, flooding and unpredictable food supply base. Food findings included: fish, shellfish; deer, turkey, raccoon, opossum, squirrel, and rabbits. Plants: goosefoot (Chenopodium berlandieri), knotweed (Polygonum spp.), and possibly marshelder (Iva annua). The people heated local gravel for cooking stones to steam some of their food. They created and fired earthenware items in a variety of shapes, but researchers have not fully yet determined their functions.

Black marking is location, in northern part of state

Without steel or metal working tools, Watson Brake demonstrates that pre-agricultural, ceramic, indigenous cultures were complex. They organized large enough forces to build nearly 10 meter mounds, and monumental construction, that marked the rise of neolithic times, and social complexity worldwide. Here’s to monuments.

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Did your log cabin roof spring a leak? Is there now mould on the logs, mice and rodents are licking. Did the mould attract ants, termites and other pest? Are you trying to dry it out with the wood fireplace? Is the power out and do you need something sanitary to heat cloths, boil water, dry clothes and blankets??

Are there birds and bats in chimney? Did they attract larger critters? A bobcat, cougar, raccoon, cat, marten or bear? That is now trapped inside. Did it die? Causing smell, smoke, in house; as well, large, black, florescent blow flies??

In your home, do you have a waterfall feature, and your cats are scaring the goldfish inside it, causing them to splash a leak that attracts both mice, and ants. Were the cats taunted outside by raccoons?

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Neolithic Critter: Woolly Mammoth

The Woolly Mammoth is a prehistoric animal who became extinct about 3900 years ago when the last ice age ended. Scientists have a lot of information about what this animal looked like thanks to the discovery of frozen mammoth carcasses in Alaska and Siberia. In 2012, in an area where he walked his dogs, an 11 year old Russian kid discovered the remnants of what turned out to be a very well preserved 30,000 year old woolly Mammoth. In 2013, in Russia, scientists discovered a baby woolly mammoth in an ice tomb. Every so often a Woolly Mammoth body parts will be discovered as well.

Woolly Mammoth Facts
• In 1796, Georges Cuvier, a French Zoologist, was the first to identify the Woolly Mammoth as an extinct species of the elephant.
• Similar in size and features to the Asian elephant, the adult Woolly Mammoth was approximately 10 feet tall (3 meters) and weighted about 6 tons (5443 kg). Newborns weighed approximately 200 pounds (90kg) at birth. Females are less.
• Early humans killed Woolly Mammoths for a number of reasons. They ate the meat, but they also made art, homes and tools out of the bones and tusks, and fur to keep warm.
• Why did the Woolly Mammoth become extinct? A definitive reason for why they became extinct is not available; however most scientists believe climate change and hunting caused its demise.

• Although ethical questions remain, the possibility exists that scientists could use the Woolly Mammoth’s genetic material with a female elephants, to one day clone and recreate the animal.
• Using there big molar teeth, the Woolly Mammoth was a herbivore that ate a variety of leaves, fruits, berries, nuts, and twigs.
• Similar to the rings on a tree, or clogged arteries on a human, scientists can determine the age and health of a Woolly Mammoth by the rings on its tusks.
• Wrangel Island in the Arctic Ocean, may have been the last known home of about 500-1000 Woolly Mammoths until just before 1700 BC when they fully became extinct.


Woolly Mammoths are different
• The Woolly Mammoth lived in extremely cold, arctic environments. Using there thick skin, fur, and small ears, they became well adapted to survive in this type of habitat.
• As the name suggests, the Woolly Mammoth was covered with fur but to really keep them warm, they had about four inches of pure fat for insulation underneath their skin.
• The ears and tail of the Woolly Mammoth were relatively short so they would not get frostbite and to minimize heat loss. Modern day elephants have ears that reach 180 cm (71″) where the Woolly Mammoth’s ears only reached about 30 cm (12″).
• Blood samples taken by scientists have determined that the hemoglobin of the Woolly Mammoth was even adapted to the cold environment, allowing the animal’s tissue to be supplied with oxygen no matter what the temperature.
• The jaw and teeth of the Woolly Mammoth were more vertical than modern elephants and it is believed that it allowed them to more easily feed on grass.
• The long prominent tusks of the Woolly Mammoth could reach up to 15 feet (4.5 meters) long. They would have been used for pushing away ice and snow as well as fighting and defending.

It is believed if the Woolly mammoth is cloned, it will have problems digesting due to the difference of thousands of years of microbes (things and bacteria in stomach that help digest food). There are projects at Harvard and other institutions looking into it right now! There are also ethical questions about using female elephants embryo’s, a number of times, to hybrid, then re-create the species (3-4 breeding cycles after). What do you think? Do Canadians, Russians and Scandinavians stand a better chance to recreate the species, using there arctic north, perhaps to re-invigorate post covid tourisms, with a modern day computer coded and critter cloned Disney land?

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Dymaxion map showing the Late Pleistocene distribution of M. primigenius in blue (light blue was land at the time), inferred from fossil finds
Found frozen in Siberia in 2007, Yuka died from choking on mud 39,000 years ago copy
Woolly 1

Characteristics of a loser neolithic architecture

Someone who does not trust, love, and respect others. Sound ironic? Here are some common and easy to know characteristics:

1) Criticizing and judging others: Reflecting self worth entails that, to love others, you must first love yourself. Is it personals problem? Are you having personal problems? Take responsibility for your actions. Don’t damage others;

2) Negativity: whoever is happy will make others happy. There’s always something positive, don’t hold onto anger;

3) Sense of entitlement(s): lack of appreciation, and acting like you deserve it, are limited and petty. Don’t expect things from people. Be thankful;

4) Anger: If held onto longer than a circumstance requires, anger can be synonymous to brain and memory problems. Avoid being negative. If need be, avoid the situation; and,

5) Not accepting responsibly: there’s almost always challenges to deal with. It’s our responsibility to try and deal with them. Try not to criticize yourself.

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.

“A Progressive Manifesto.” The Good Society, Vol 8, No 1, Winter 1998 Page(s) 64-65 By: Brown, Peter A.

In the hapless decade of the 1990s, a public affairs professor from the University of Maryland penned a simple two-page manifesto explaining what progressive ideology is and, more importantly, what it is not.
This effort on the part of Mr. Peter Brown was meant to clear away some of the increasing confusion surrounding progressivism, and to quell the radical nihilism which had already begun to appear at that time. “I think,” Brown wrote, “that we are losing sight of what it means to be a progressive.”
Brown lamented the fact that progressive ideology seemed to have become “compatible with virtually everything” and that was a problem because if progress became all things to all people, it would “lead to a lack of focus.” So in 1998, Brown was trying to herd his chaotic and unruly progressives back onto point. Progress, as rationally defined by Brown, meant consistent improvement in six clearly defined areas. He advocated for a reduction of disease, violence, famine, and malnutrition, as well as the elimination of unjustified taxes and political corruption.
Many people who do not even consider themselves progressive would, in Brown’s estimation of it, rethink their position, and that is especially true when he explains what progressives are not. Brown argued that progressives do not believe that the free-market system is evil; they do not believe in central planning or socialism; they do not believe in the nationalization of industry; and most importantly, real progressives “do not believe in a final victory.”
Brown underlines this last point. He explains that the overall progressive goal “is not a state to be achieved but a continual process of reconstruction and vigilance.” Brown tries to disillusion the more utopian progressives when he explains that “we expect neither a plateau nor a panacea.”
In other words, Brown was suggesting that, contrary to what most progressives believed at that time—and still believe with even more fervor today—there will be no final victory; no desirable state of affairs at “the end” of history. Progressivism, he was compelled to remind them, is not concerned with the final perfection of Mankind, and he wrote that mostly because his fellow progressives did believe that.

Agent Smith to Chained up Morpheus The Matrix 1:32:03 to 1:33:31

Agent Smith to Chained up Morpheus The Matrix
“The first matrix was designed to be a perfect human world, where non suffered, where everyone would be happy.
There was a disaster, no one would accept the program, and entire crops were lost.
Some believed that we lacked the programming language to describe your perfect world but I believe, that as a species, human beings define there reality through misery and suffering.
(Chained up Morpheus gets injected with silver liquid)
In a perfect world, the dream is, that is your primitive cerebrum, kept trying to wake up from.
Which is why the matrix was redesigned to this. The peak of your civilization. When I say your civilization because soon as we started thinking for you, it really became our civilization which is, of course what this is all about.
Evolution Morpheus, evolution, Like the dinosaur.
Look out that window, you’ve had your time. The future is our world
Morpheus, the future is. Our time.”

Door opens, another agent appears.
“There could be a problem.”

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Copernicus defeated Aristotle’s view when he showed the earth rotated sun in 1543.

Copernicuses discovery led to around 100 years (or more) of global confusion, lifelessness and null.
This is comparable to the computers, the internet and other supposed time saving precedents.

Many computers, electronic products and there software cause motion sickness, nausea, and/or headaches and have changed the way we talk. Why do so little talk about it, and how it changes our methods of communication? Offer to check why and be more proactive, and prevent screen time and overuse illness.
Paper, chalk boards, pens; musical instruments; reading, writing; home phones, and pre-eminant communication methods deserve better representation. Like the Neolithic Arch. Some have lasted more than 10,000 years.

Outside of jobs, what are better long term positive co-relations of newer electronic and software subsidiaries.
Are we better off, or are our brains being hardwired differently?

Like Copernicuses discovery of a round earth in 1543. It could be viewed that internet, social media, electronics and other time saving precedents are vindicators of another 100-300 year of confusion, lifelessness and null.

Critter Get Ritter, and, Neolithic Architecture are here to help.
Find a few minutes and phone, or an hour or two and come out to see us. We’re timeless and you know you’ll be impressed.

King of Clickbait (s): Emmerson Spartz

New Yorker Article most read in 1 day

Young adult capitalizes on power of photos versus text and reading.

-1st to 5000 friend limit on Facebook;
-Capitalize virality and social media ‘super power?’
-Budget hawks after 2007 crash
-Die hard zionist zen
-Right way mega domain dose.com
Using blogs, social media posts for greatest meme/emjoi or emotional reaction.
Example:
-10 second from death photos;
-The stupidest shit, people laugh, comment omg and brains (human or monkey) natural reaction is: “Give me more.”

Effective tools like facebook, twitter and social media, gave him all the tools on how to use; with little or no concern because there were no laws.
Results are kept uncommunicative or top secret.
Sole recycling content to only pay attention to emotional outcomes

Even though it was most read, New Yorker pulled Andrews article one day after.