But when the oil stops flowing, and our systems fail, no safety procedures are in place to help us. No localized food networks, and no agricultural schools developing our next wave of farmers - this in a country where the average age for a farmer is 64.
It feels to me as if we are becoming so overly reliant on our supermarket system, that when it breaks down, all we can turn to is military intervention.
Surely we should be striving to teach and educate people how to feed themselves. How to grow food and distribute it locally. How to barter for food items that can bring the essential vitamins and minerals for healthy life.
Be mindful of what supermarkets are doing and demand to see their business practices. Stop throwing away food. Compost as much as you can, eat as locally and as seasonally as you can. Share knowledge and information.
Today we will consider the peculiar disadvantages inherent in pontificating at great length on obscure Egyptian hieroglyphics to a class of remedial students with a disastrously abbreviated attention span and a lamentable absence of both intellect and ind on She's on a kimchi mission