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Project 365—Week 43

Today, you get to see random glimpses of a (mostly) typical week for me. One of these photos, “soil test”, represents something that was a little out of the ordinary. I got to spend Wednesday afternoon with a group of gardeners and agriculture experts.  It was pretty cool hanging out with others who get excited about dirt!

Week 43  (March 18th – March 24th)

see-through money

day 295—see-through money

 

do you see what I see?

day 296—do you see what I see?

 

fire hydrant (45.654016, -60.862393)

day 297—fire hydrant (45.654016, -60.862393)

 

through the window on a snowy spring day

day 298—through the window on a snowy spring day

 

my boy admiring the view from my office

day 299—my boy admiring the view from my office

 

soil test

day 300—soil test

 

gutermann 500m

day 301—gutermann 500m

You can find all my project 365 photos here in my project 365 flickr album.

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17 thoughts on “Project 365—Week 43

    • I have to agree with you about the banknotes. They were always nice because they were so colourful, but in the last few they got even better. They are now made with plastic instead of paper, and are sooooo freakin’ detailed. I see something new every time I look at one.

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      • Plastic banknotes give a wholly new meaning to the phrase “cash or plastic?” that you hear in supermarkets, as I understand. (Not in supermarkets here because the cashiers don’t talk to you.) I’d so much love to answer to this question “Plastic cash!”. But seriously, plastic banknotes must be more practical. Now I need to look closely at our own somewhat sad little banknotes to compare…

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      • Plastic is more practical. The only down side I see is that they tend to magnetically cling to each other. We’ve all gotten in the habit of checking for that. I’m sure others would get a kick out of watching Canadians count their money. They’d probably wonder why we flick each bill so hard between a finger and thumb.

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    • The soil test was to compare two samples from the same farm. One was from an area that had been frequently tilled. The other was from an area that was gently “worked” by adding layers of organic material. The test showed that over tilling is bad. 🙂

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