Threads by latest replies - Page 7
Have any of you considered throwing some of these in the blender with some milk and spraying the contents around your neighborhood? I feel like itd be real comfy having edible mushrooms growing nearby
It's really hard to mistake those two. Poison one is not so wavy, have rolled down edge and is not so yellow. Also often have very tiny red lines everywhere.
I read about mixing moss with milk and then spraying it on a wall to create living grafitti. I'm not sure if this works but it sounds like an epic form of protest in cities
Yep. Paul Stamets talks about this in his book Mycelium Running. He says to just use water though. I've personally made a Psilocybe mushroom slurry and spread it around my city.
Did it work? Where'd you get the mushies in the first place?
I've been going to the gym for around a month or two but don't enjoy it all because it's boring as fuck to me.
What are some /out/ activities for building muscle/gain weight and farmer strength?
Either joking or retarded.
Life was chill as fuck back then. Anyone acting otherwise has never really dealt with natives.
Fags will think that type of work is harder. It's not. It removes all the bullshit chain of actions we have to regularly perform to care for ourselves.
Instead of the rat race for food, shelter, and whatever else, that is what your job is.
Extremely liberating, tons of free time. Only small minded permarats think that's hard.
Go back to tumblr from whence you came
Bud, The discs in between your vertebrae only get fucked if you are a dunce. The problem lies in bad form. If the spine isn't in a neutral position, the fibrocartilage (disc material) starts to tear, allowing the nucleus pulposis (boogery gel) within to put pressure on on the spinal cord, or the nerves around it. Deadlifts are a great way to build strength. Don't listen to this fool.
Go back to your CBT and moan about how SS is giving you a weird bod and how long you need to lift to make it. You homo.
Why did ultralight threads disappeared from /out/?
Also general light your load thread.
>>1692013 >If I parrot a point you just made it now applies to my argument.
>People carry fewer essential supplies to spend more time outside
Your normie is showing really good. Normies are trying to get a few more hours or another day when real outies are planning for much longer than that
You must be new here.
>>1701926 >>If I parrot a point you just made it now applies to my argument. >The fuck?
I don't get this.
>Normie this, real /out/ that
ime people who pay attention to their gear weight spend much more time out and are engaging more challenging activities. Most casuals over pack, carry heavy gear, do easy stuff, and spend short periods out.
>Some other bullshit and an arbitrary kaywhyess
Nothing you said is a valid criticism of ultralight gear. Stay mad.
>>1691961 >not buying a copycat that's 1/3 the price from aliexpress and is the exact same thing
Ultralight is cheap if you only buy from Ali.
>>1702791 >Cheapo corona gear.
Ew gross. Ron bell did a rip test on the tent materials used by Chinese maker, the stuff is terrible. Sure Ron is bias but his test was pretty fair.
I cant seem to get below 9.5kg/21lbs. And that is with no first aid or guns, and only one set of spare clothes. I don't buy UL stuff, but i'm careful of what i do buy. I wouldn't even complain except that:
>i hate cold and my summer bag is already insufficient even for April >i'm a big water drinker and i have a thirst fobia, so i refuse to bring less than 3L >and i consider that a 1 day worth of water >i have a 2p tent as i like some room for stuff and headspace for chilling All of that brings my total to 13.5kg/30lbs. Not bad but i would like a little less. The only way i see that happening is by switching to some shitty single person bivi tent, and dropping a liter of water. What's your base and total?
No clue, I just chuck it on the game cart and pull it along.
You only need one set of underwears and socks.
Just let 1 par air dry while wearing other par
I carry 30.2 lbs but I'm not a tiny bitch and it isn't hard
>>1701042 >base 35 pounds(I have a cot a chair and a Polish poncho tent)
total usually around 50
was army so i'm used to it
Its not hard for me, but less enjoyable than if i had less. If i brought true winter gear, it would be probably up to 40.
I'm looking for most needed and necessary items.
if you have to ask, you won't survive
superb work ethic
and a shitload of luck
if you have that any basic tool you happen to have will just be gravy
>>1702139 >10 onaholes
how the fuck do you need more than one ?
>>1702859 >he doesnt know which gifts pleases the skinwalker
Do you even /out/ kid?
When I was a kid, I didn’t like going outside. Then, my dad showed me this movie, and that was the beginning of a long love affair with the outdoors.
> anyone else got a favorite?
That’s where you’re wrong kiddo.
>>1702192 >look how contrarian I am
it's a pretty bad adaptation, read the manga
Thinking about getting a job over the summer to get outside in the woods and the like, or just generally away from everything for a month or so, but unsure of options. Any recommendations?
Canada tree planting or logging or surveying.
I'm new to hammock camping and was looking for an inexpensive but good rain cover for mine. The shit at REI is like $80 which seems excessive for a nylon tarp. Can anyone recommend one? Especially one that has "wings" or covers out along the sides to stop rain/wind coming in at an angle, and packs smallish.
Need to start living, so I'm leaving my suburban life behind to go and stay on my dads's land in Lake County, FL for a few months or so to learn how to fish, hunt, swim well, boat, dive, rockclimb etc, all while living outdoors with my dog. I want the supertramp lifestyle, but I don't want to be retarded about it. I have a budget that'll last at least two years if I stick to around $800-1000 a month after I've paid bills like vehicle insurance, phone bill etc. I have a paid off, routinely serviced 4WD vehicle with a fair amount of miles on it, an AR-15 with a red dot, several handguns, a few pairs of military grade boots, a busted knife, and I'm also open to selling anything in order to be better equipped.
I imagine it'd be pretty retarded to learn how to hunt with an AR, so I'm looking at selling that first to get a weapon that'd be optimal to learn to hunt with as well as any other equipment I'd need. Any weapon / gear suggestions would be awesome. Happy to hunt with the AR if people say it's fine, though. The plan is to learn the basics and then push across to the west to California all along the south of the US once my friend comes some time in May. The route is basically decided already. After he leaves (he's staying for a month), I'd like to either go to Hawaii and learn to surf properly there, or maybe push up to Washington/Oregon and start hunting and learning bushcraft there.
Yep, I don't even know where to begin, and I'm something of a hobo myself. I mean, right off the bat the insistence upon building this around having a vehicle and all that goes along with that breaks from my ideas of "hoboing smartly". I think it probably best that he just try things as best he can figure and let some cream naturally rise to the top.
>>1702657 >Lake County
beware the water, the pollution is serious. Yes you can hunt just fine with an AR. I don't think there's anything 5.56 JHP won't put down in that region. In that area it shouldn't be difficult to dredge up a good used bolt action if you want something like a .308. Synthetic gear, gaiters, permethrin, and rain gear is a good place to start. It's insect hell in there. All of that will also be useful anywhere you go outdoors in the US. You're also in a kayak-rich area and should easily be able to grab a used kayak from someone if you want to learn the basics of paddling. It's a very simple way to get into fishing and learn a few good skills at the same time. You'll learn good knots from fishing, boating, and climbing. If you need a cheap outdoor knife, grab a stainless Mora. The salt will devour high carbon steel.
There really is not too much rock climbing in Florida.
Also, rock climbing is relatively expensive compared to the other things you mentioned. I would shy away from it cause the cost and chance of injury. Obviously, if your gonna climb your gonna. I used to be competition climber and now I have really bad shoulder injuries from my rotator cuffs being torn to hell and it gets in the way of me doing normal things. It's not like I listened to the dozens of people who told me to not climb, so neither will you.
Not a yuppie. Just have some money and time to learn how to survive on some comfy land in FL before I commit to traveling across the US.
Yeah, I know to pretty much avoid all stagnant water (brain eating microbes be bad). I'd love to hunt with my AR, but I don't wana be "that guy" that walks around with an AR. Idk though.
I'd like to climb but start off small. I'm literally traveling from FL to California up to Washington, so I'm sure there will be plenty of climbing along the way. Any ideas where to start small?
>>1702784 >I don't wana be "that guy" that walks around with an AR.
You are going to FLORIDA. If you're hunting just sling it.
Didn't see a boot thread up, so I figured I'd start one with a question of my own. I'm looking for some nice, durable hiking boots that are accommodating for wider feet. Was deadset on getting some Lowa Renegades today, until I tried them on, and they were too narrow (even in the wide size). Are there any durable hiking boots that are a little wider? Looking for something I can wear every day, and still be good on the trail, price is not an issue, as I am willing to save up for a good pair.
>>1701148 >polyurethane hydrolysis
damn that upper and the thread was almost new.
Is hiking without footbeds/insoles okay? What possible problems can come from not using insoles?
Why would you want to do that and simply leave them in? They're there for a reason
I suppose without you'd have more friction/punctual pressure against hard edges/rims in the sole, making it more likely to get blisters
*not simply leave them in
How would these be for my first hiking boot? (columbia peakfreak xcrsn ii mid)
reviews online seem good. Tried them on in the store and the 12's felt a bit loose on the ankle, 11s felt much better but my toe was barely touching the end which may be a problem if going downhill thoughts? Thanks