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Discount Motilium, Hey trendwatchers. In today's podcast, 200mg Motilium, 750mg Motilium, Cathi Bond talks about a gorgeous - and tiny - portable home by Leaf House, and a fellow named Laird Herbert, 20mg Motilium. Motilium canada, Small houses are picking up as a trend; could you see yourself living in one. (Via Jetson Green)

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4 responses to “Discount Motilium

  1. I like the idea of a tiny home, for which I imagine I'd get a folding bicycle, an inflatable rowboat and a little metal box marked "portable electronics".

    Yet for a fraction of this $ 44,500, I am fairly certain I can find a less elegant but equally useful manufactured home with a bit more space,say 700 sq. ft. I love the idea of a home out in the Yukon, too, but it does beg the question a bit–isn't the most portable solution a small one-bedroom apartment on a short-term lease? It lacks the "I can't say what" appeal of the tiny home, I suppose.

    I am fine with barter making a come-back (particularly if people pay their taxes), but I'd rather see those AM radio shows in which one phones in to buy or sell used items. Though craigslist and eBay have supplanted those shows, there's something to be said for hearing a rural voice say "I've got a used boat, with both oars, and a trailer only the tire is flat, and I'll sell it for 100 dollars" on the air. Reality radio, indeed.

  2. Hi Gurdonark! Yes, I think this home was made by one guy, but I'm pretty sure you could get a prefab one for less.

    I don't remember those radio shows, but I bet Cathi does from her rural childhood.

  3. Hi Gurdy Guy or Gurdy Gal. I, as Nora is so fond of saying, am of several minds about this tiny house movement:

    a) I think it's part of the growing Preppers movement which is really gathering steam in the States and up in Canada too. Remember how the hippies wanted to get back to the land and their get souls free? Well the Preppers think the end of the world as we know it is coming and they want to be prepared for the Mad Max holocaust. What better than a tiny sustainable house? I would look a gyrocopter.

    b) The house we talked about is an example of one of those fabulously beautiful small, near fetish objects that all the people with money to burn want. (Ironically these are the same folks the other Tiny House people blame in part for the end of the world.) Can't you see a Land Rover with the tiny perfect cottage attached, pulling up to their friends cottage, just so they can park it and show off their mini home? bleh…

    c) I truly do think that we're going to see more and more of this kind of architecture as we infill build in the cities. Especially in alleys and larger lots. There is only so much space and if you could only get a sliver of land and one of these you might be able to live small in the great big city.

    Nora, contrary to popular opinion miss smarty pants, I did not sit in the parlour and listen to The Shadow every Sunday night whilst doing needle point and drinking Ovaltine. 🙂

    But I will say that you haven't lived until you've been to a live country auction. Those dudes could give anyone a run for their money in the pipes department. G, I missed those too, but I still listen to AM radio sometime in the car for the hokey ads that I never realized were so great until they were gone. And I'll take that boat, oars and flat tire. Where do I send the money?


  4. I do love the look of those tiny homes, but I do wonder if they are progress or tend. If it is merely a manifestation of "prepper" culture, then it's a bit diminished for me. I do think, though, that there is ample scope for

    design that encourages us all to live a bit smaller.

    I was hunting for a rural radio show with a "swap shop" show in your fair country and thought I would have to settle instead for the Punjabi language one in Edmonton, when I found that you guys are sufficiently advanced to have a televised "swap shop"! Yes, Toronto has the ability to share one's gear over the televised ether:

    Radio "swap shop" yard sale type shows were quite a staple of small town radio, once upon a time–up through, say the late 1970s. I remember calling one in, roughly, 1972. I sought used aquariums, and, rather like the internet,

    I soon had just what I was seeking, two with gear for five dollars at a time when two might have cost 5 or 7 times that.

    It's funny how inexpensively made programs once ruled the air as they do now, but were far less annoying then. Our local Arkansas radio station had a show called "Dialing for Dollars" throughout my boyhood in the 60s and 70s. It was chat, light news and weather, interrupted by a lottery-style drawing of a ping pong ball from one of those circular cages. The chosen

    viewer would have a fixed time period to call in. The stakes reset each time someone failed to call, but never cracked four digits. Somehow the entire thing was soothing rather than crass, and I wonder why. The BBC shows like Bargain Hunt ( the one in which one spends small pounds at estate sales and then auctions them off at auction) still have that spirit, but our abundant stateside reality equivalents largely do not. I think the secret is a slow pace and very low stakes.

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