TITLE

No regrets about our great escape

AUTHOR(S)
Tindall, Chris
PUB. DATE
January 2007
SOURCE
Farmers Weekly;1/12/2007, Vol. 146 Issue 2, p72
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article discusses the author's experience of escaping to a rural life. The author has given up a job with a good reputation in order to live in the countryside. He experienced fresh air compared with London's, which has been aggressively choked and polluted and leaves black dirt under the fingernails. The exhaust fumes and tarmac to which he and his wife had become accustomed have been replaced by the salty air of coastal living and the fresh smells of cut grass.
ACCESSION #
23846371

 

Related Articles

  • JUST A COUNTRY BOY. Frazier, Ian // New Yorker;10/11/1982, Vol. 58 Issue 34, p41 

    The article discusses the author's experience of living a country life in New York City. During his younger years, he used to live a simple life and sometimes encountered conflicts with other people because of its lifestyle. He elaborates his family background and how his father who is an art...

  • Logan, Utah. Pemberton, Jennifer // Orion Magazine;Mar/Apr2014, Vol. 33 Issue 2, p9 

    A personal narrative is presented which explores the author's experience of living and dealing with the air pollution in Logan, Utah.

  • A REPORTER AT LARGE. Iglauer, Edith // New Yorker;3/7/1964, Vol. 40 Issue 3, p54 

    The article relates the author's experience of finding answers for the air pollution problems in New York City. He had a conversation with Morris Jacobs, professor at Columbia's School of Public Health about the causes of air pollution. The author went to the headquarters of the Consolidated...

  • Healing the Planet. Sleeth, Matthew // Guideposts;Jan2007, Vol. 61 Issue 11, p30 

    The author shares ways to fight air pollution and to conserve energy. He described how an eight-year-old patient of his died from asthma due to air pollution. This experience started his goal towards fighting air pollution. He said that the initial step is to take responsibility for the way we...

  • Forgotten Knowledge. Bell, James // Good Old Days;Nov2006, Vol. 43 Issue 11, p61 

    The article relates the author's experience while growing up in the Ozard Mountain region of Missouri in the late 1940s and early 1950s. His family relied on what they grew or gathered. Their meat came from wild game and domesticated animals. His mother was an expert on wild greens and knew...

  • Raised in the Country. Ryan, Ruth // Good Old Days;Apr2007, Vol. 44 Issue 4, p50 

    The article discusses the author's experiences of being raised in the country. The author considers her life in the country as a blessing. She says that the time were hard but their family was happy. Her father had a job. She recalls her mother teaching she and her siblings to read the Bible....

  • After chores: The great barnyard showdown. Crane, Terry R. // Countryside & Small Stock Journal;Nov/Dec2006, Vol. 90 Issue 6, p114 

    The article recounts the author's experience of raising chickens. He and his wife had planned all along to have chickens as part of their homestead since buying it the year before. They plowed ahead and quickly created a ramshackle temporary holding pen for their new arrivals. His chicken...

  • Kids on the homestead: Reflections on a homeschooled, homestead life. Bright, Amber N. // Countryside & Small Stock Journal;Jul/Aug2006, Vol. 90 Issue 4, p100 

    Discusses the author's experience of living in a homestead as a child. Difficulties faced by her family before they were fully established in their homestead; Information on their leisure activities and chores in the homestead; Insights of the author about the attitude of homesteading or...

  • After chores: The great pig escape. King, Cher // Countryside & Small Stock Journal;May/Jun2007, Vol. 91 Issue 3, p122 

    The author relates her farm adventure experience. One of her pigs escaped from its pigpen. She decided to get a bucket of grain to get the pig back to the pen. When she found the pig in her garden, she shook the bucket but the pig takes no notice of her. The closer she gets to the pig the...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics