Monday, October 26, 2020

dakota clean air water food organic

> The fewer people,
> the less people problems,
> the less germs, virus, fungus, crime,...
>
> Hot Springs has better weather than Rapid City, more protected from cold north winds.
> Hot Springs also has less people and people problems.
> Hot Springs has a large VA medical center,
> but the big emergency room trauma center is in Rapid City.
> Rapid City medical is run by the Mayo Clinic, the best there is, and helicopter to the main facility if needed.
>
> Rapid City is organic, not so much big ag pesticides as eastern Dakotas.
> Sioux Falls has a huge pig farm and slaughterhouse staffed by illegal immigrants and Muslims with knives.
> You will probably smell some stink from the pig farm, sometimes.
> You may be able to buy a whole hog from them cheap with cash.
>
> I would probably prefer Rapid City 4000 foot altitude cleaner air, less germs, less allergens, and a large mining engineering college.
> 5 of my uncles born near Hot Springs: Clifford, Wilbur, William, Charles, James,…
> My grandfather drove a team of horses, stagecoach to Holly Colorado where he started a farm then later to Hot Springs South Dakota.
>
> Wyoming and Alaska are socialist got fat off high price oil and gas and coal.
> Now in free fall into catastrophic depression.
> South Dakota benefits from cheap oil and gas and coal as do most of the cold populated north east, and hot humid south east.
>
> You will need a heater in the Dakotas.
> Check chimneys and ducts to make sure no crud buildup that can burn / explode.
> I would prefer electricity for safety.
>
> Vast amounts of food and fresh water in the midwest farm belt.
> In a true pandemic the big cities will not be able to feed themselves.
> Hawaii, Las Vegas, Alaska, Nevada, Arizona, the whole populations will starve or be eaten by the starving.
>
> Safety, survival requires lots of farmland far from big cities and big city problems.
No smog.
Clean air.
>


>
> https://www.politico.com/story/2019/07/07/college-entrance-test-proctors-cheating-1398417
>
> Crucial flaw remains in college testing process
>
> Even after two test-givers accepted bribes to help cheaters,
>
> the SAT and ACT companies have yet to probe those who oversee exams.
>
> The organizations that run the nation's two major college entrance exams brag about a robust and ever-expanding security system meant to block would-be cheaters:
>
> Tightly controlled testing rooms with photos required to get in, strict scripts for test administrators, seating charts and more.
>
> But there's one big hole:
>
> The entire system is dependent on the people involved
> — the test-site supervisors and proctors, usually school employees looking to make some extra cash
> — doing the right thing.
>
> And the College Board and ACT have virtually no oversight of many of those individuals.
>
> "Everything in this process is based on belief, acceptance that the people in the process will be honest,"
>
> The massive college admissions cheating scandal unveiled by the FBI earlier this year shows just how flimsy that approach can be,
>

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