Even when the construction of words and ideas are your bread and butter, sometimes others just plain say it better:
“Whether we and our politicians know it or not, Nature is party to all our deals and decisions, and she has more votes, a longer memory, and a sterner sense of justice than we do.” -Wendell Berry
“Social order at the expense of liberty is hardly a bargain.” -Marquis de Sade
“Everything is energy and that is all there is to it. Match the frequency of the reality you want and you cannot help but get that reality. It can be no other way. This is not philosophy. This is physics.” – Albert Einstein
“If you want to find the secrets of the universe, think in terms of energy, frequency and vibration.” – Nikola Tesla
“One is never afraid of the unknown; one is afraid of the known coming to an end” – Krishnamurti
While I hadn’t intended to make a series of Covid-related posts, this is indeed related.
It’s time for us to be thinking about the whole back-to-school thing. What’s the plan this year?
Everyone will surely be making decisions they feel are best for their families. In my household, that will mean getting back into homeschooling. Not that I don’t feel our school district has our kids’ best interests at heart. It’s more the nature of the virus (how it spreads, its danger level, the potential added risk of my son’s heart condition, etc), my worry that precaution measures won’t do enough to prevent the spread in such closed-in environments, and the fact that our gov’t is fixing to force schools to re-open, ready or not, under the threat of losing their funding entirely.
Maybe it’s just me, but that feels a bit like extortion…
Add to that the fact that the woman in charge of our Dept. of Education has been itching to de-fund/dismantle our public school system since before she took on that role. It’s the reason she was put into that role, if you want my personal opinion.
Furthermore, it feels like they’re using a forced back to school mandate as free childcare so homebound parents with younger kids can more easily be forced to “get back to work”. Unfortunately, many don’t have jobs to go back to (businesses got their PPP money and still laid-off/fired workers). Others simply aren’t wiling to put their families at risk and are awaiting a viable vaccine to get back into the job market (with the hopes they can find one then). The whole thing’s a hot mess.
But I digress…
Way back in 2016, I homeschooled my youngest through the end of 1st grade and the beginning of 2nd. It was an experience, lemme tell you! He was much more hyper back then. It was the reason he was kicked off the bus that year, necessitating homeschool, but it was as fun as it was aggravating. We discovered he’s at least partially a kinesthetic learner…he’d do his spelling tests verbally, as he spun in circles on the living room floor. Liberty’s Kids and Horrible Histories were on our Social Studies/History curriculum, which was fun. Homeschooling also forced me to become more organized (to manage meal plans, create lesson plans, and keep up with my freelance work). In short, we made it work.
This time around, it’ll be both boys and we’re yeeting the lesson plans right out the window (did you see them? they just caught serious air!).
They will, instead, be…un-schooled.
If you’re not familiar with unschooling, it basically means the kids guide their own education, rather than having a structured plan forced on them. I think we’re finally done with compulsory education. It counters my kids’ learning styles and takes the fun out of the discovery/learning process. Plus…I trust them to decide for themselves. They’ve proven to me many times that, given the opportunity, they learn quite well on their own and enjoy the process much more.
Looking back on my adolescence, I would say I was unofficially un-schooled. Dad worked, a single parent, and couldn’t always keep track of where I was during the day. So, I skipped school all the time and went to the library. Yes, the library (it surprised my caseworker too, LOL).
I also hung out with friends when they skipped too, but I’m a huge bookworm, so the library was like a second home. My school was one where the administrators would openly admit to students: “we don’t care if you learn anything or not, you just have to show up every day”. Real incentive to learn, that (it was truly a horrendous school and still is).
Even after being sent off for it a few times, and Dad walking me to the principal’s office each day before he went to work, I kept skipping. Until my probation officer decided I wasn’t enough of a problem child to keep sending off. Our governor at the time started a teen GED program and I qualified, so I got my GED sophmore year and started my first round of college that fall.
But, again, I digress…
Un-schooling is something I considered the first time around, but was worried it would leave me without a way to assess them for approval the next year. I’m no longer worried about that. There are un-school friendly assessors now, and things like journals, photos, projects, etc. count. Also, there are now groups that parents/kids can join. If they aren’t specifically for un-schoolers, many are un-schooler friendly. That’s refreshing!
When I started this website, it was my intent to include homeschool information for the parents doing it (even though I wasn’t anymore). I never got around to compiling my info and resources. Seeing as I’m about to be ass-deep in it again, I’ll just about have to, right? Not to mention, the info and resources will be updated, so more’s the benefit.
If you’re concerned about physically sending your kids back to school this fall, with everything going on, definitely look into your options. There are online public schools available, if you and your child/ren prefer a structured environment or curricula. Many do! And, of course, there’s the homeschool/un-school options as well. If choosing one of these, be sure to find out your state’s requirements, deadlines, forms, etc. so you can get set up and started off on the right foot!
Whatever you decide for your family, trust yourself to choose wisely. These are dicey times and we’re all just navigating the best we can. Stay safe & healthy…be well!
This crisis has us asking many questions. This is one of mine. But, among the bad, there have been good things happening too.
OK, first I want to state that I don’t want this post to get political or overtly religious. Let’s be real: heated debates on such personal and subjective topics serve nothing in the overall scheme of things. My intent is to get some of my thoughts out about this crazy time we’re all in the midst of. Maybe some of you have had these kind of thoughts as well?
I also want to state that I’m not trying to trivialize this crisis in any way. This virus is truly insidious in its contagion and people have died. I’ve been trying to keep up on the science in real time, as much as possible. And we can’t overlook the economic toll either. These times are unprecedented and folks are suffering. There’s just no sugar-coating it.
Disclaimer aside, I can’t help but feel like Mother Nature has us in the crosshairs. In no time flat, and at a global level, everything just got laid bare. In the raw mess are the flaws of our societies, gutted, wide-open, and glaring. The flaws of our economies, our healthcare systems, our inequalities, our divisions, our loyalties…so on and so forth. Literally. Everything. Is exposed right now.
I also can’t help but feel that this may be the only way the human race will make the necessary changes to keep this planet functioning and habitable for future generations. We’ve had years, even decades, of warning and progress has been painfully slow. Blame who or whatever makes you feel better about it but, as a species, we all failed.
So, now what?
While I’d like to say we all wake up and suddenly do better, nothing’s ever so simple (and people are complex, as are their motives). Especially when the catalyst is forcing sudden changes in ways people find incredibly uncomfortable. A lot of folks naturally want to run back under the blanket and go back to sleep. It’s less painful.
But there have been upsides to this disaster and I think we’d be remiss to ignore them or discount them out of hand.
Re-Connecting With Oneself & Loved Ones
Being stuck at home may be annoying to some, particularly if you’re very social. For others, it’s provided a perfect opportunity to get things done around the house, get to know your kids or spouse better, and even get in some solid introspection time. Some have even realized they prefer working from home or homeschooling their kids or cooking from scratch. The time just wasn’t there before, with all of society’s demands.
Re-Evaluating What’s Important to You
This is one of the things many people are currently reflecting on – how much those demands took away from the quality of their lives. It’s making people re-evaluate what’s really important to them. And, they’re adapting to meet the moment. They’re connecting digitally with loved ones, planning/starting businesses that make their hearts sing, and making decisions (lifestyle, financial, personal, etc) that are likely to have some real staying power.
The Correlation Between Reduced Human Activity & Reduced Pollution
After the initial shutdowns kicked in, it became apparent pretty quick how much our hustle and bustle contributed to pollution. With so few cars on the road in major cities, Nature showed us how fast the air quality could start to improve. The slowdown of consumer behavior demonstrates how little we actually need to survive and, perhaps, even how wasteful we had been up to now. Many people are making decisions now, based on this, pledging to buy/use less and save their money, rather than spend it. Our economies will have to adjust to this new norm, as people revert back to the frugality of their ancestors. Nobody wants to get caught with their financial pants down again. It just leaves us too exposed.
The Rise of ESG/SRI Investments
As some stocks took major hits, others held up better in the downward slide. Oil stocks, which were already on the decline due to mass divestment of it and other pollution-related investment products, got pummeled. Companies are shutting down or declaring bankruptcy, many in the retail and restaurant sectors. Many of these, unfortunately, are small businesses (which are our communities backbones). Several shut down where I live, including our favorite date night spot.
In the midst of this, some sectors of the stock market are holding up better than others. Among these are ESGs/SRIs – also called Environmental, Social & Governance and Socially Responsible Investing – and even the Marijuana industry (if you ask me, this one’s gonna explode in coming years, especially if legalized at the federal level). Personally, if I could afford to invest, these are where I’d invest and had wanted to years before the pandemic.
Maybe I’m biased but I have my theories as to why these areas are doing better: because the kind of people who invest in them do so out of principles, not profit. Sure, seeing a return is nice but consider that many of these investors bought in when it wasn’t a popular thing to do at all, and people were even telling them (in their “conventional wisdom”) that these stocks were going nowhere. They bought in because it was something they believed in. Hence, they didn’t see the fear-based mass sell-offs that helped speed up the crash of the markets when the crisis hit.
Now, mind you, I work part-time at a local bank’s investment dept. (in admin, not advising) and I see how many clients are still trying to buy whatever sounds good this week, only to quickly sell it off if there’s even a slight whiff of “so, this isn’t going to help me recoup every cent I lost immediately”. I’m talking a regular 24-hour buy/sell turnaround time here in some cases. It amazes me. Some folks do it out of the stereotypical stock investor mentality of short-sightedness and others do it because they truly rely on the income from their investments to live on (and things just got real).
I can’t help but feel disappointment that folks let themselves fall prey to the fickleness of the markets when they’re so vulnerable to its whims. I mean, it went from dire straits to “hey, we’re back on everyone!” just on the promise that the government might do something – nothing had actually been done at that point and stocks were back on the rise already. If that doesn’t tell you that there isn’t much propping them up, besides hopes and dreams, nothing will. More reason to invest where you really feel it, and hang in there over the long haul, in my humble opinion.
But I digress…my apologies.
My main point here is that, despite the awfulness of our collective situation, there are indications that things can get better from here. I feel good that they will, at least eventually. There are promising developments on a vaccine. People are re-connecting and finding their own versions of a new normal. Economic indicators are positively leaning in the direction of social responsibility, clean energy, and other burgeoning industries that can provide a lot of good jobs in coming years. In the meantime, we have to hang in there and get through this incredibly tough time. I’d like to see us all do this together and by looking out for one another (as much as socially distancing allows us to, anyway, right?).
I’d like to leave you with a song that helps me feel good – Resilient by Rising Appalachia – because we are resilient and we will get through this. Be well, all!
Imbolc (pronounced ee-molk), also known as Candlemas or Brigid’s Day, marks the halfway point between the Winter Solstice and the Spring Equinox. Celebrated Feb 1-2, it’s sort of the tipping point that reminds us that winter won’t last forever. The warmth will return, along with the growth of new life, as we turn towards spring.
The word Imbolc means “ewe’s milk”, as this is the time of year many animals are birthing the Spring flocks. Sheep, goats, etc. are giving birth and need special attention to help ensure safe deliveries.
St. Brighit (Brigid, Bride, and various other spellings – pronounced ‘Bree’ or, sometimes, ‘Bri-jit’) started as a Celtic goddess and, as other Pagan deities have to encourage conversions, became adopted as a Catholic saint. Between the two faiths, she’s known as a patron of fertility, the arts, poetry, healing, charity, and prophecy. She is celebrated still, particularly in the British Isles, by crafting an effigy doll or a St. Brigit’s Cross (‘how-to’ in the link) and with the lighting of lamps or candles. Another tribute to the ever-lengthening days.
An Imbolc rit my church did one year involved planting a seed in an eggshell and a visualization on the ways we wanted to grow in the coming seasons. Eggs and freshly planted seeds are also means of celebrating this time-honored Sabbat. Sometimes we need the reminder that, no matter what is happening in life, new things will continue to emerge. There’s always room to grow, and learn, and evolve, and improve.
Yesterday, I focused more on the planting of new seeds than anything else. Now that I’m working outside the home (more steady than freelancing allowed for), I’m saving up to repair the elements of my garden. I didn’t use it at all last year and the cats have since destroyed the flimsy fence we threw together to section the garden from the yard and it’s become overgrown. This year, I intend to revive and improve it. Instead of trying to go big, all at once, I’m keeping it basic and will add to it as I go, as I’m able.
As a side note, yesterday was also a waxing moon in Taurus. Today is, as well. A waxing moon in a fertile sign is always good for planting, transplanting, etc. Things planted under Taurus are believed to grow sturdy and be productive. I considered this occurring on a fertile holiday my sign to get seeds started.
At some point, I’ll have to do a series on what I’ve learned about ‘Planting by the Signs’ and how it’s been a tradition in both Europe and Appalachia for centuries (probably millennia). Only becoming a dying art over the last hundred years, it’s reviving now as another “Old-Time Wisdom” we shouldn’t lose.
Whether you celebrate Imbolc, the more secular Groundhog’s Day, or just treat Feb. 1-2 as ‘another day’, I hope it’s spent with loved ones and enjoyed. Remember that Spring is just around the corner…in another 6-7 weeks (sorry, Groundhog, it’s always another 6 weeks of winter, technically 🙂 ).
It’s officially Winter again, y’all! Depending on where you live, the weather may have given the impression much sooner. In my neck of Appalachia, though, it’s been wishy-washy. Some days were incredibly cold; others, not so much.
Today’s warm enough that a long sleeve shirt or light jacket may be all you need. The forecast for Christmas day is 55 degrees F. No White Christmas this year.
There have been many changes at the ol’ homeplace, as I’ve landed a job outside the home, so we’re figuring out our Yule holiday for this year a bit on the fly. Obviously, I’ll be lighting our Oak Yule log and probably anoint the candles in it with Pine essential oil. Frankincense and Oakmoss oils are also under consideration.
(If you’ve missed my previous post on Yule, it touches on the almost-universal holiday tradition of lighting candles and the Celtic tree associations…Oak (my personal favorite) represents wisdom, strength, and protection while Pine represents prosperity and good health…planning on a more comprehensive post on those at some point)
I’ll likely make pork for dinner and drink some bourbon or egg nog. If I can find some gingerbread cookies when I hit the store later (as I ran out of time to make any), that’ll be a plus too. But, the important thing is being together as a family to celebrate the heralding of the Winter season and all that it represents – a season of:
Contentment and contemplation
Planning the next year’s “busy seasons” at a more relaxed pace
Enjoying the bounty of the previous season’s harvest
Slowing down and taking the moment as it is, for what it is
Whether you celebrate Yule, one of the many other Winter holidays, or even none at all, I hope you all have a great time with loved ones and get a chance to relax.
For more on Yule traditions, recipes and Celtic tree associations, check out the following links:
Thanksgiving dinner is full of homemade wonders. Grandma’s holiday fudge. Mom’s pumpkin pie. Dad’s turkey that comes out perfect every time. It goes on and on.
Often, though, the meal is so huge that there’s more leftovers than you know what to do with. After a couple plates, even the best stuff gets a bit “same old”. Those tasty morsels need a re-boot! Here’re some tips to use up holiday leftovers, without wasting a bite.
Extra poultry makes a great soup or sandwich. Chop turkey into chunks and stir into gravy (dilute with water or make from scratch, if there’s none to work with). Add vegetables, cheese, herbs, or anything else you think will dress it back up. I plan to make my own turkey soup, with gravy (my step-son made a ton of the stuff, making soup a no-brainer!), peas, thyme/garlic/pepper, and some gruyere I bought at the farmer’s market. I may also add some carrots.
Or, you can take those turkey slices and use them in a grilled cheese style sandwich. Butter one side of bread and slather some sauce (mayo-dijon, cranberry, etc) on the other side. Layer turkey with other ingredients, such as cheddar or gruyere and veggies, then fry/grill/panini it to perfection.
This is one of those ingredients where, if you like it enough to serve it, you tend to either kill it all on Day One or have extra that goes to waste. The tangy, sweet flavor pairs well with several foods. Especially well with sweet and creamy foods.
A “take two” serving could include yogurt and oats, goat cheese and crackers, cream cheese and a sprinkle of cinnamon, etc. I’m thinking I might use the rest of mine with cream cheese and herb-seasoned biscuits, since I don’t have any goat cheese or crackers on hand.
Ham’s often done either savory or sweet, depending on your taste. I like it both ways myself. Like the turkey, this protein also makes great soups and sandwiches. Personally, I wouldn’t go too far outside of its sweet or savory profile, unless sure of the new pairing’s taste mix.
Savory ham makes a great addition to a corn chowder and your leftover green beans can get tossed in there too! Or, it can be fine-sliced, or diced, and added to a pasta dish. Breakfast casserole also comes to mind. A sweet ham (maple, honey, or brown sugar glazed, etc) can be added to baked beans and heated through, a great idea if you also serve baked beans for holiday meals.
Leftover mashed potatoes can be made into potato-cakes the next morning. Simply mix in 1 egg, 1t. butter, 1T. flour, and a splash of milk (if too thick) for every cup of mashed potatoes. Add whatever else you want…onion, garlic, cheese, ham/bacon, etc…and form into thin-ish patties. Skillet fry in butter/oil till golden brown and serve as desired. If using ham, either sweet or savory work for this.
Another winner is to coalesce various holiday meal ingredients into a sort of shepherd’s pie. Use your mashed potatoes to top it off before baking to re-heat.
These can be treated as potatoes and made into tasty breakfast cakes. If my sweet potato casseroles yielded leftovers, I’d do this and serve them up with maple syrup. Maybe add in some chopped sweet ham.
I’ve heard of others who make baked goods with theirs…cakes, muffins, etc. Others, still, concoct sweet-spicy mixes with them. The thought of adding cumin, ancho, chili powder, or chipotle to my sweet potatoes makes my mouth water…may have to give that a try sometime…
There are so many ways to dress up leftovers for an awesome Take Two meal. With a bit of creativity, the sky’s the limit. Or, if Black Friday and the shopping season leaves you with no time, the old Inter-webs has lots of recipes to choose from, to make it easy.
Hope your holiday was filled with great times with loved ones…and tasty, tasty food! If you have any holiday meal re-dos you like, feel free to comment and share them!
*Image, taken by Ben Franske, found at commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:TraditionalThanksgiving.jpg
A tasty chicken recipe that’s crunchy enough to be fried…but isn’t.
My family still protests my posting the recipe to my famous meatloaf (they’ve put it in the “too-good-to-share-so-keep-it-a-secret-till-we-open-a-restaurant” category), but I think I can get by with posting my baked chicken without incurring their wrath. 🙂
I got the inspiration for this from a cozy mystery I was reading a few months ago, Murder with Fried Chicken & Waffles. It included some good soul food recipes, with a fried chicken one I adapted to my taste and for baking. I’ve only actually made it a handful of times but it always seems to come out amazing – well-seasoned without being too spicy (great for picky kids), crunchy on the outside and super tender on the inside!
Pick Your Protein:
I typically use about 2lb. of chicken thighs for this. Bone-in or boneless work equally well. You could sub breasts, drumsticks or whatever you want. Heck, I thought about maybe trying it with de-shelled crawfish, if it’d hold up to the dredges without being overwhelmed by them. Probably need to adjust the cooking temp and timing, but why not? The other day, I used 3-4lb. of drumsticks and just added a bit more flour, panko and 1 more egg on my dredges.
1/2 – 1c. flour (any kind you wanna use, I used organic white flour)
1t. each pepper and Cajun seasoning
1/2t. garlic and onion powders, if desired
2 eggs, beaten (I used an extra egg for the 4lb. batch and it worked well)
1 1/2 – 2c. Panko breading
1 – 2t. Cajun seasoning (or as much as you wanna use!)
1/2t. each garlic and onion powders
Prep your dredges and chicken (de-bone, dry, etc), then preheat oven to 375 degrees F.
Dredge chicken in flour, coating thoroughly, then run it through the egg wash real good before coating with your Panko crunch mix. Place on a baking dish big enough to hold it all without crowding together and cover loosely with foil (slit in top to vent).
Bake for about 45-60 minutes, depending on type and quantity of chicken. If desired, you could remove foil hat for the last 10-15 minutes. I’ve found it doesn’t affect the crunch much but it does seem to help it brown. Corn, taters and cornbread are natural accompaniments (I bet buttermilk waffles and collard greens sauteed in bacon grease would be heavenly) but you could serve it with anything you want.
Now, I don’t know the nutrition info but baking is healthier than frying and, personally, I tend toward organic and/or farm-fresh ingredients anywhere I can, which tends to be healthier than conventional. Use what you got and what works best for you. And, if you try it for yourself, lemme know how it turned out, what you served it with and all that.
Ever look at your kids and wonder…where do they get THAT from? LOL, me too! But it’s even more interesting when you see what they took from you and adapted for themselves.
Lately I noticed both my Spartan and my Athenian have been jamming on Kill Count. If you’re not familiar, it’s a YouTube channel that takes a death count of various movies and runs a little fun commentary to go with. Not quite Elvira, but entertaining enough if you’re into that kind of thing.
Well, my Athenian asks me the other day “Mom, you ever heard of an 80s horror film called ‘Chopping Mall’?” “Of course I have! It was one of my video store picks as a kid…so cheesy! It’s up there was ‘Blood Diner’ and ‘Sleepaway Camp’, but they aren’t as good as ‘Blood Salvage’, which I still have on VHS by the way……”. As I droned on in nostalgia, I saw he was watching it on Kill Count.
My kids are well aware of my love for cheesy B-rated horror. They share my love (obsession) for the amazing Evil Dead series and the equally amazing Bruce Campbell. They were as into the “Ash vs. Evil Dead” series as I was and enjoy watching Mr. Campbell host the new “Ripley’s Believe It Or Not”, but they don’t share my long-standing crush on him. What can I say? 30+ years later, he’s still a handsome guy with an interesting personality! See for yourselves.
But I digress.
Every so often, the boys hit me with a throwback like that. My Spartan, for example, has developed a love for 80s music. He’s obsessed with such gems as “Puttin’ on the Ritz”, “Video Killed the Radio Star” (pop trivia – this was the very first song played on MTV in Nov. 1981!), “I Wear My Sunglasses at Night” and the kickass Twisted Sister hit “We’re Not Gonna Take It”. For that matter, my oldest had discovered 90s music and 40s-50s music on his own…he’s down with Green Day as much as Dean Martin. Like ol’ Mom, they don’t stick to just one genre and they tend toward songs with intelligent lyrics…happy to see that good taste in music runs in the family!
These are those parenting moments where you see the intersection between what your kids gravitate to as individuals and the influences they’re exposed to along the way (can I get a witness on some Dr. Demento up in here?!). Between nerding out on horror and indie-style/off-color entertainment in general, these guys are definitely chips off the ol’ block!
What are some of the intersections you see with your own kids (or, if you don’t have kids, those you’re related to/watched grow up)?
Once again, I’ve gone MIA. Once again, I’ve come back. Surely you knew I couldn’t stay away forever, right? 🙂
Those of you who know me personally know that I retreat into a shell when life gets intense. It’s how I cope. And it’s been a rough Fall. Between family situations, mechanical malfunctions, and more pain than I’m used to managing (and the depression that comes from reduced functioning), getting through each day is a triumph.
I normally don’t go into my personal stuff here. First of all, it’s my cross to bear and I’d rather post things that are interesting to read about. Secondly, I’m pretty opinionated and sometimes very intense about things I feel strongly about. I’m a typical Scorpio that way. With wanting to use my blog somewhat for work purposes (at least until I build a separate site for that), I worry the intensity could affect the impression potential clients may get.
All that said, blogging therapy has its place. Maybe I’ll throw more personal stuff here once in a while. Maybe I’ll decide to “keep it Kroger”, as we used to say at the Ren Faire (Kroger was one of our sponsors and pushed to keep the show squeaky clean…we had to get more creative with our innuendo after that), and maybe I’ll let loose the Kraken. We’ll see. 😉
In the meantime, the ever-growing list of potential blog content will eventually make its way here. It may be a follow-up on the Granny Women tradition, sustainability efforts (here and elsewhere), new Misplaced Myths, a discussion on New Grammar, recipes, or more old houses to scope. But, like Winter, they’re coming.
If I don’t make it back on before Yule…have a wonderful winter holiday and enjoy it with great company and great food!
I always find such good things in my email. Homesteading tips, copywriting tips, updates on causes I follow, and so on. Today, I got a heads up about a new documentary series from the creator of Sacred Science.
If you’re not familiar with Sacred Science, it was a documentary that came out several years ago. It tracked 8 individuals with various ailments into the Amazon rainforest to see if Native medicine could do what modern medicine failed to do.
I enjoyed it very much and wound up buying the DVD and the cookbook (which features ancient and/or indigenous recipes from around the world).
Remedy, the new series, offers 9 episodes on various diseases and the herbs that can heal them. A 10th bonus episode on reproductive, hormone and sex-related issues. Each include interviews with experts on herbs, naturopathy, research, science, and integrative medicine to give you the real deal info.
The above link goes to a registration page, is not an affiliate link, and offers detailed info on each installment. You would have to sign up to get the videos. From Sept 5th to the 13th, a daily video will be sent via email and will only be available for 24 hours. But if this series is as good as his first, it’ll be worth it.
If it’s the kind of thing you’re into, definitely check it out!