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Buy Vermox Over The Counter, Happy New Year, all.  In today's podcast, 500mg Vermox, 750mg Vermox, Cathi and Nora discuss their opposing new year's resolutions: to dematerialize or to hoard.  Cathi also mentions Roger Ebert's column on The Twelve Gifts of Christmas for cinephiles, 10mg Vermox. 250mg Vermox, What analogue media are you holding onto, and what are you happy to digitize or get rid of altogether, Vermox uk. Vermox craiglist,  Let us know.

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4 responses to “Buy Vermox Over The Counter

  1. I face this analog stuff v. digital stuff question every week. My home 'art room' is a disorganized array of home computers, keyboards, dulcimers, scads of hand percussion instruments, a microscope, telescopes, things from old mail art exchanges, the offbeat digicams I like to use, nose flutes, and stray assorted analog stuff. Yet my day to day use of all but a few items tends to be light. The urge to de-clutter is upon me, as the clutter goes beyond the golden mean.

    In my avocation of making music, I create sound samples, and then utilize software synthesizers and sequencers to convert them into songs. In theory, all these things i have permit me to make samples from a vast array of instrumental choices. Yet I find that the most satisfying samples can be created from simple things–the human voice intoning a note, or the tapping of a small piece of orrefors crystal. The part about the 'aspirational" use of stuff hit home to me, as my actual use differs from the "aspirations' that I have for music than what actually works for me.

    With a cheap microphone and a well-stocked kitchen I can create about all the sounds I actually need.

    I suggest on the question of hoard v. dispose, the sustainability issue is not whether one is keeping one's library or records v. digitizing it.

    I see instead the new technology as permitting one to more effectively change one's consumerism to more friendly ways. eBay, used books on amazon, bookmooch and craig's list make acquiring used things much more effective as a strategy.

    Remember when buying a huge LP was completely risk-laden, because scratches lurked in non-obvious grooves? A used CD is a completely different endeavor. A cursory glance will allow one to see the whole picture, and with such an inspection, a used CD purchase is nearly risk-free. Here our local admirable chain is half-priced books, a well-run boostore. I can go there and find all but the newest releases in affordable used versions. I can also find great remaindered or NAXOS classical stuff.

    I like to think that sustainability has an economic component in this regard. Instead of a new CD, one gets a used one. With the 1/2 or more of the new CD purchase price saved, one donates a part to charity, and one practices thrift with the remainder. Voila! One fewer CD burned,

    one more animal shelter funded, and one more retirement vaguely imaginable someday. This kind of "thrift sustainability" appeals to me, lately, and it looks to me like its underpinnings are not analog v. digital,

    but instead using analog and digital to practice one's values.

    I think, too, about how often in media we do not pay for quality, we pay for novelty. At my local half-priced books yesterday, I bought a multiple-CD boxed set of Bob Wills Texas swing music. I got a library of dozens upon dozens of songs, which (somewhat to my surprise, as I assumed the worst) were re-mastered quite well. Those songs include some of the classics which paved the way for everything to come in country music. Yet this boxed set was 8 dollars for CD upon CD, while

    a new third tier CD of forgettable quality is 16 dollars. I believe that novelty is good (including 'novelty songs', to digress). Yet I think that part of "sustainability" in culture is to reject the endless cult of the young and new (and therefore corporate-consumable) and build a broader gestalt of what music is and what we share as a culture.

    I want to de-clutter so that my art room does not look like a storage area.

    But I think it's fine to hold on to the LPs if one wishes to do so, and also fine to reduce their inventory. To me, the test of sustainability is not so much what we do with these personal matters, but how we work to ensure that both from an eco-and from an economic standpoint we are making sure there are resources even for those less fortunate than we are.

    By the way, if one converts to .wav rather than mp3, then one gets CD quality at no additional hassle. I use Magix value studios, but the freeware Audacity will export in wav, and hard drives (or even thumb drives) are cheap. Then one can always make mp3s as well, if one wishes.

  2. Hi!

    I agree with everything you're saying, but I worry that if we don't support stores that we'll lose them and there's nothing as fulfilling to me (well few things) as going into a record store and checking out the new releases. I realize that I can do that at the used stores as well, but there is still a thrill for me in going to HMV, like I did last week, and buying three new CDs. It was the joy of my youth and remains the joy of my middle age.

    BTW You're lucky that your book store has everything your little heart desires. I no longer feel so blessed when I visit Toronto of Cambridge bookstores, since they never have anything I want other than the latest releases, mags, coffee and selfhelp books. Instead I shop at and help contribute to global literacy! Have you ever tried it?

    I remain skeptical that a digital library will last as long as a hard copy record library. I think that people will simply abandon their collections because it's not part of collector culture. You need to be able to handle something. At least in my experience.

    Take care


    PS Italy still has great bookstores with literature and philosophy sections.

  3. You're right, Cathi, that the stores themselves are wonderful and yet disappearing. Here in Dallas, Bill's Record Store ( has gone from a massive collection of albums (including promoting local acts assiduously) to a smaller business just hanging on. If Bill finally gives up, we'll really miss him. Fortunately, though, our half-priced books chain, run by the proverbial "ex-hippies with a good head for business", seems to defy expectations (and have amazing selection) by adapting to changing conditions and making money anyway.

    I think that bookstores and record stores require a community. For example, Pittsburg over in Pennsylvania evolved from a steel town to a kind of university town of neighborhoods, with a really lively poetry and local music scene. It's not surprising, somehow, that when everyone else was losing all their bookstores, it was gaining an entire bookstore scene.
    Here north of Dallas, entrepreneurs recently opened Legacy Books, a sleek store with a physical space which is very impressive and a devotion to being a solid niche bookstore. Time will tell its success, but it's amusing that in a very conservative, non-bohemian, chain-oriented shopping population it figured out how to draw out 1,500 to a book signing–for Sarah Palin :)!

    I agree with your point about store closings–and I wonder, a bit, what it says about us when we will not visit a bookstore, a record store, or even a bakery when it's just more convenient to go on-line and have a lesser experience but greater convenience.

  4. Cathi,

    I know I'm a bit behind here, but bear with me.

    I'm playing with an undeveloped thought, so this may get a little esoteric…

    I think that there's an *actual* difference in listening to a record vs listening to a computer. Example: I only recently discovered that the third release in the Best Of David Bowie series had come out. I had the 1969-74 and the 1974-79, but it turns out the 1980-87 is available. I was very excited, and part of me felt like going online and downloading the digital album *right now*. But I didn't want to — I wanted to go to the music store and get the real disc.

    I think it's because it's actually a different action. OK, sure, I'm still listening to the music, but what I'm actively doing is making a disc spin around, shifting the laser as I try out the different tracks, thumbing through the lyric sheets in the jacket, etc. I felt that somehow downloading it and just adding the songs to my playlist was, I dunno, dull somehow. It wasn't a real object that I was manipulating and interacting with, it was just another sequence of track titles that my computer would call up or move past at my command. If I got bored I could just change windows and do something else. Nothing was required.

    I am also a hoarder: I'm glad my parents are converting all their vinyl records to digital, cause that means the music will continue to exist even if something happens to the records. But that doesn't mean the two things are the *same*.

    It's kind of maybe like books. I have zero interest in the Kindle. I can't touch the pages, can't lend it out, can't smell it if it's old (mmm, old book smell, who doesn't like that?). There's nothing particularly sacred about the Kindle. Does that make sense at all? A Kindle book is never well-read.

    Oh, maybe that's it. A book is more than the words and ideas in it. A CD is more than the music. Each of these *real* things also implies an action, an interaction, with it. And I don't necessarily mean the action of turning the pages.

    OK, enough of this rambling.

    – Eric

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