Off Grid Homesteading.....the tools you'll need.

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2 yıl önce

Here we'll discuss the basic set of tools you'll need to walk onto a raw piece of land and start clearing, building, cutting firewood, gardening etc. The way I see it there are 3 types of tools you'll need to get things done on an off-grid the video and find out what they are. Dave Whipple

robert stanfill
robert stanfill Yıl önce
Got Daddy's tools after he passed away. He had all the things you mentioned. He could build anything. I've helped him all my life on the farm. In WW2 he went in the Navy. They made him a Seabee because he knew what a hammer and a 3 penny nail was. I miss him. A proud daughter ❤️
TryNDoxMe 10 gün önce
Remember how us IT guys used to tell you NEVER to share an account and password? Well all of that is wrong now that we know what scum BigTech is. Probably six people to an account selected from a pool of random IDs is a great idea. Just use good passwords on all of them. 😁
Leveraction 7 aylar önce
Your old man was a good man then, and that's from a former Seabee, I hope you learned something for him,
Bushradical Yıl önce
I'd like to thank you and thank your family for your fathers service.
collinturney 2 yıl önce
This was obviously a very well thought out overview. I don't think anyone is doing this kind of content with this level of pragmatism. Thanks again for another great video!
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
Thanks , I appreciate that
Stephen Zevetchin
Stephen Zevetchin 2 yıl önce
So true. This should win an award for thoroughness and competance
Daniel Murray
Daniel Murray Yıl önce
Exactly!! This video is amazing for how concentrated the info is
Joe Nadeau
Joe Nadeau 2 yıl önce
@Bushradical Very well done and useful to any new home owner too.....I use my side cutters and roll of wire over and over again..!!
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
Samantha Manville
Samantha Manville 2 yıl önce
Dave, thank you!! This is such an amazing video, and I appreciate the time and thought you put into it. I find I have many of the tools already, but I definitely have some things to pick up!
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
Thanks Samantha
CCVIFUNTIMES 6 aylar önce
“Just realize that you’re watching a video on the internet…” This guy is my hero. If those folks were serious, they’d buy his book. Keep making videos. I watch for your philosophy as much as for the information you share.
Marv The dog
Marv The dog 8 aylar önce
a note on shovels. I have a spade that I bought just about 15 years ago, and it's been a good spade. It's blade does tend to rack and bend when going through hard clay or when it hits a rock. I recently brought back an old shovel head that was my parents that they got in probably the 60s. it's handle long ago broke and it was all rusty. I cleaned it up, put a new long handle in it, and was shocked at how well it dug and did not bend and rack in the clay. If you can find older tool heads, shovels, spades, axe heads, buy them and put new handles in it.
Erium 6 aylar önce
Seems like older tools in general are just...better. More love put into making them, for sure. There is nothing better than using a tool built by someone who loves tools and loves what they do, and has a respect for the work.
Cookinel Yıl önce
Used this as guide for what tools we needed to start clearing trees on our own off grid property. You guys are my hero’s- ty!
Howard Walker
Howard Walker 10 aylar önce
Dave it’s always a pleasure to watch your videos. Another tool that I have found is really useful, is a hand held angle grinder. Recently I also bought a second hand concrete mixer, not really a must have but as I’m building a stone cottage it’ll save me a lot of sweat and toil. Keep up the good work and once again I really enjoy your excellent videos. 😊
Jonathan G
Jonathan G 7 aylar önce
Dave, I really love what you're doing. I am an engineer by trade and I can tell you, you make building look easy. Also to answer your question about Torx head screws; the heads are designed to transfer more torque to the bolt before you cam out. They are my go to screw type. I have never stripped a torx screw.
Martha Bradas
Martha Bradas Yıl önce
Thanks for this tool tutorial, the information you shared filled in a lot of missing data for me. I am new to the game, and I find your videos inspiring and educational.
Dan Perdue
Dan Perdue Yıl önce
I am very grateful for your channel. As a future homesteader, the information you provide is priceless. I like how straightforward you are, no BS so to speak, about what exactly is realistic to do these jobs correctly. Im in the early stages of planning but after binge watching your videos over the past few days now Ive found your channel to be a huge resource for my family and I in planning our homestead. Im excited to see new content as you continue your adventures. Thanks!
Bushradical Yıl önce
I appreciate that!
Chad Youwonder
Chad Youwonder 11 aylar önce
This is a very well setup load of tools, thanks for the breakdown. The only two things I would add is a set of hex keys (Allen wrenches) and a propane torch. Hex head screws are like torx screws, they pop up when you least expect it. A propane torch is also pretty handy for many things, I keep a 6’ adapter hose around so I can use my torch head with a 20 lb (or bigger) tank. Oh, a spark plug gap tool (not a full set of feeler gauges) is pretty handy for the chainsaws, generators, vehicles and other power equipment. Thanks for the video Mr. Whipple.
Steve AnacortesWA
Steve AnacortesWA 8 aylar önce
It can help with a bolt that doesn't want to move or a frozen pipe
VATS93 Yıl önce
Such a well executed video. Thanks for your time and the information you shared with us. It was very inspiring
Tom Goodwin
Tom Goodwin 2 yıl önce
What a great video, Dave. Thank you! I find that the curved profile on one side of the wire cutter jaws make them an excellent tool for gripping and prying out romex staples, small nails etc - especially in corners and other tight spaces.
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
Great tip!
Rob McDermott
Rob McDermott Yıl önce
Pretty sure I'd do it much like you do. You have a really great way of explaining things! Really appreciate all your videos, keep on keeping on man!
Casey Eckard
Casey Eckard 5 aylar önce
I work for a tree company, and from my experience a good decent sized work chainsaw is the Husqvarna 372xp. We run them with either a 20" or 24" bar and that can tackle almost anything outside of the big 6ft+ trees. If you need a small saw (trim saw), we've had decent luck with the small Shindaiwa saws which are fairly cheap.
ActionMan73 2 yıl önce
Dave, thanks for sharing your knowledge & experience with tools when starting and maintaining a off grid homestead...👍
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
You're welcome
Robin Dartt
Robin Dartt 2 yıl önce
Great information Dave! It seems to me that the majority of these tools are also necessary for just maintaining and repairing/remodeling a home and property. I either have or they are on the list to get most of these items. I love your practicality in describing the necessities. Thank you!
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
Great point!
Sherry Cook
Sherry Cook 13 gün önce
Would love to send my grandkids off to a course where you taught them how to use these tools. If my Dad was around he could do it but he's gone now. Having 2 daughters he showed us a few things but at the time we were less interested. Even my son-in-law could use a course like this since he now owns several acres but as a former pilot in military missed out on this knowledge. Spoke with my grandson about learning a trade as a backup to college but fell on deaf ears at the time. Very useful info and probably will become even more so during times ahead. Good work putting this together.
Spinky L
Spinky L Yıl önce
Thanks so much for all your practical advice on tools. Seems like there are a lot more like me here than I would have thought (women)... I'm starting out with building my own cabin in the northern Canadian wilderness, and although I have always been great with hand tools, I am now venturing into chainsaws and I found your info to be super practical. I am going to get one bigger than the home version because that would just not be enough to do much other than cut firewood. I need to take down some big trees, and I also want to cut them to the right lengths for a portable sawmill, so that's not going to work with a small chainsaw. I think your advice on the sharpening tool really helps too, because I would just never take the time to sharpen every single tooth one at a time in both directions. Thanks Dave!
kKobes1 8 aylar önce
You are by far the best at explaining homesteading I have seen on TRpost. Love you're channel man 👍
Greg U
Greg U 2 yıl önce
Thank you. And thank you for not telling me I need to buy the most expensive whatchacallit. I've found a lot of radical bush living is improvising. With your basic, required tools, a person can do a lot of improvisation and survive.
Sandi Bates
Sandi Bates 8 aylar önce
Thanks Dave! I've really enjoyed the tools segment. I love how it wasn't all about spending big money
Frontier Woodsman
Frontier Woodsman 2 yıl önce
Good stuff, Dave. Thanks for taking the time to put this together... lots of us were waiting expectantly for it. Very encouraging that I have all the tools on your list. It sounds like you guys might not be back in AK this summer if you're building a cabin in the UP. Either way, I hope you have a great summer. Looking forward to the next episode. Cheers!
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
we hope to get to AK for a while this summer but we might go separately. We have a 16 year old daughter with a job and we're not leaving her here by herself
Mike Mackinnon
Mike Mackinnon 8 aylar önce
Just over 1 year into our homestead. I agree with the tools for the most part. Tool,s I would add. Pulaski Axe , great for dealing with roots. A long snipe or pry bar, I have one that's 7 feet long. A flatbed style wheel barrel. Great for clearing land . You can carry bucked up wood , branches and other item that are awkward in a wheel barrel. A string line , step ladder of various heights. Metal snips , and a 5" mini grinder. Brooms are handy as heck as well. Great for snow removal on you truck/tractor . Sweeping the snow off ones boots before heading in.
Benjamin Crouse
Benjamin Crouse 8 aylar önce
Thanks for putting these videos out there, Dave. Recently found your channel and enjoy the content.
Chris Lonsberry
Chris Lonsberry 2 yıl önce
This is an excellent video Dave! You know your tools. You gave some excellent advice in each segment. I’m a retired toolmaker/machine tool builder. For 37 years I made my living with tools. I relate to everything you said. I gained insight into some of the tools you talked about in some of the applications you are experienced in. I’ve never built a cabin. Who knows, maybe some day. I’ll take your advice.
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
Thanks Chris
Lauren Piantino
Lauren Piantino 2 yıl önce
I sent the link for this video to my Uncle, I'm sure he'll find it interesting. I'm always in and out of his workshop, mostly to commandeer needle point pliers; as an artist and crafter, I am often looking for things to aid me in my art. When you showed the Vice Grips I was amazed, I've seen sets of them in his workshop too, and always thought they were a type of clumsy looking set of pliers, and because they are so big I've never given them much interest, since I would need both hands to clamp the demmed things together. But when you said that they lock, and showed how they lock, I was intrigued. I guess I might be in a heap of trouble with him again when he finds a pair of his missing. lol.
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
you'll find a million uses for them. Good luck
hipfan73 7 aylar önce
I am really enjoying your videos. I appreciate the practical and honest details. I'm definitely learning a lot. Thank you!
Dave Kibbey
Dave Kibbey 2 yıl önce
Great review Dave. We could talk tools all day, I'm surprised you were able to keep this under an hour. Now, about that ax for wood splitting. I'm sure glad it works for you, as for me , I've been using an 8 lb. maul for the last 30 years or so. I must say, when it comes to splitting, it has gone where no ax has gone before. I think people wear themselves out trying to swing a maul like you swing an ax. Once you learn how to let that 8 lbs work for you it becomes less strenuous. I'm even willing to put it to the test. You bring your ax over to my place and we could have a contest to see how much of my fire wood gets split. I might even let you win. :) Thanks for the video, I greatly enjoyed it. Always looking forward to the next one.
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
I started laughing when you said "bring your ax over to my place"...LOL
T D Yıl önce
Great video David your going to save a few people from headaches and heart aches if they pay attention to what's inside this presentation. Aloha
Winter Radical LDS
Winter Radical LDS Yıl önce
Thanks so much Dave for all your videos, so helpful for off grid life.
sango_wango 8 aylar önce
I've never had an issue cutting firewood with an anti-kickback chain, in my experience it only causes any noticeable issues or for you to have to make more cuts when you're felling something where you've gotta make a complex and deep cut in and back out repeatedly. Even among professional loggers kickback is the most common cause of serious injury, amputations, or death. I'd recommend the anti-kickback chain for anybody, even someone using the saw on a weekly basis. And especially so if you're in an austere or remote environment a kickback even could easily be life changing if not life ending.
Lorkainen Kingg
Lorkainen Kingg 8 aylar önce
Great list! I have all the stuff on your list (and then some) except the cant hook. I have a Leatherman Surge on my belt every day that stands in as my pocket knife. Million and one uses!
Randy's Travels
Randy's Travels 2 yıl önce
Dave, you hit it out of the park with this video! Great choice of tools and explanations of why to have them and what they're used for. Thanks for sharing EH!
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
Thanks Randy
Absolutely awesome video Dave ! U picked off almost everything on the list I compiled as u went ! Only had a couple to add. Plumb bob for certain situations but could use a 4' level and a 2x4. Adjustable angle tool. Like a square almost. Good for roofing more than anything like birdsmouths etc. And a roll of electrical tape. Certainly not picking on ur list cause u did awesome! Even the swivel and deep sockets ! Lol. Really enjoying your videos !
Bushradical Yıl önce
Thanks for the input. I sould have added a plumb bob.....100 uses....I use one for dropping trees on hillsides.....sometimes you cant tell the way they lean unless you check them with a plumb bob
Woodsman Spirit
Woodsman Spirit 2 yıl önce
Greetings from BC Canada! Hey Dave, I think you have done a great job covering just about everything a homesteader would need to get by. Experience is a great teacher, I have a load of stuff I did not need as I found after a year living up here. experience says 45-50cc are useful for most firewood here and useful and fast for rough carpentry. I have a 68cc Sachs Dolmar that falls trees up to 120 feet high (up to 24" diameter) and also a 70cc Jonsered which is comparable. I have a couple of saws around the 90cc mark that are useful for ripping down big logs, but no fun to pack around the woods! I have mostly older saws which are simpler and easier to work in BUT often difficult to find spares for...sometimes impossible. I have a new professional grade 52cc Jonsered (Husqvarna) 'autotune' screams through wood but can be a real pain in the butt to start...forget working on these saws as everything is done at a dealership with the saw plugged into a laptop program! Those safety chains are no good for sure. Always buy higher octane fuel for saws. I had an old Ford (Kohler) lawn tractor I foolishly left it at my last property, I ended up buying an old Yamaha Grizzly 660 with a utility trailer, I use this almost daily when fencing or hauling wood or water...indispensable! Keep safe Dave, ATB, WS
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
Right on. Thats too bad about the old ford tractor....those are cool
Early Riser
Early Riser Yıl önce
Excellent...we just remodeled an 1890's farmhouse and we agree with almost every single recommendation
smileyhappyradio Yıl önce
Very helpful Dave, love your videos, and Brooks! So much good info, and the best video of basic tools for the person who has not built anything before. #chainsaw #sharpening
Bushradical Yıl önce
Very welcome
Go Smooth Go Light
Go Smooth Go Light 2 yıl önce
Dave ... thanks for the "heads-up" (literally!) I will be sure to watch out for ANY homesteading tool with a built in bicycle helmet :) You are spot-on, sir! Our current lawsuit happy culture has resulted in warning tags for Superman Halloween costumes letting us know that they " ... will not enable " us to leap tall buildings in ANY number of bounds we choose (LOL)!! Seriously, thanks for the tool survey. I hadn't really considered the utility of having a portable generator for off grid building, but what you said makes great sense. And, I totally agree about the pocket knife! I have an Opinel #7 on me most everywhere I go, and my belt knife when in camp. Hope to see your vids of UP travels and off grid building. Take care ... God Bless
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
Thanks Dave
RCninja Flyer
RCninja Flyer 8 aylar önce
Very informative vid, great information! Here's a suggestion for another addition to the building tools list: A tool belt pouch/nail pouch.
Darby Bronn
Darby Bronn 2 yıl önce
Great video Dave. Definitely a perfect, well-rounded list of basic tools.
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
Ed Lane
Ed Lane 11 aylar önce
I appreciate the video and all the information. While I have some experience, this was a good review/reminder for me of what I need to look at, repair, purchase or replace. I'm planning on going (mostly) off grid in the next two years. Thanks for a thorough and well done review.
Bushradical 11 aylar önce
Glad it was helpful!
Vossie at Treasure & Treats!
Vossie at Treasure & Treats! 2 yıl önce
Good to see you Dave - as always, the information is great - and I love how your tools all look authentic - well used and up for the next job!👍😁
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
Hey AJ! Thanks
Follow The Compass North
Follow The Compass North 7 aylar önce
I'm setting up my homestead in the Upper Penninsula of Michigan in the summer of 2026 after I finish up my 20 years of service. I have 16 years down and 4 to go. We should do a colab sometime and teach the community something fun! I've been a survival instructor for my entire adult life so I'm sure we'd work well together.
R. 6 aylar önce
HAHAHAHA! "For those people who want to be totally off the grid, just realize you are watching a video on the insert." Oh my days, this is my favorite channel on all of TRpost. You guys rock.. and are inspiring. My wife and I refer to you as the best in the non-biz. Thank you for EVERYTHING.
Mtlk77 Yıl önce
This is one of my favorite videos on TRpost. I have come back to it numerous times as I plan moving out of the city
GSRider Yıl önce
“For those of you worried about being so rustic that you don’t think a generator is necessary....let me remind you, you’re watching a video on the internet.” THAT made me spill my coffee!
Bushradical Yıl önce
LOL thanks
Fishin Magician
Fishin Magician Yıl önce
I just discovered that tool wise, I have what it takes to off grid. Thanks for an excellent vid. Well organized run down of the basics!
Bushradical Yıl önce
Glad it was helpful!
Xpandale Yıl önce
Thank you for all this knowledge. something that I would want to see is the list of the tools written down in the video description. That would be supper helpful too. Thank you!
Ol BushRanger
Ol BushRanger Yıl önce
Legitimately my favourite channel on youtube always learning, always binge watching! Great stuff Dave! micah from Australia be radical ay 🇦🇺🤝
Mountain Mama
Mountain Mama 2 yıl önce
I would add wood clamps. Warped wood can be forced into place with clamps and then drilled and screwed or whatever attachment method you choose.
alanj Yıl önce
Wood clamps definitely come in handy. Don’t use them all the time, but always glad to have them when I need them
BICI e COMPUTER con Gabriele
BICI e COMPUTER con Gabriele 11 aylar önce
Great video and great teaching skills. In Europe we are lucky because we need just the metric set of sockets! The main benefit of the Torx head is that it can withstand higher torque than an hex head, this is important especially on lightweight materials, such as alluminum alloy
zcadguy 2 yıl önce
Hi Dave, as usual, a quality video with great advice. Thanks for sharing, Rock On!
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
Thanks Z
Scott T
Scott T 2 yıl önce
Hey Dave nice to see you again and thank you so much for the video great information once again and yes I have some of those tools there but it seems like I'm going to need some more tools
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
Thanks Scott. Good luck tool shopping
Ken Thompson
Ken Thompson 7 aylar önce
I like the way you organized and presented this. I'm not a homesteader, but, I am a sailor, and sailing long distances away from sources of repair parts, tooling, and expertise has many of the same demands seen in homesteading situations. One tool that I would add is a good heavy duty vise/anvil securely mounted to a truck bumper or other heavy solid object.
Eddie B
Eddie B Yıl önce
Very practical, down to earth advice that is missing in our modern society today!
Jose Nogales
Jose Nogales 2 yıl önce
Great video. I learn more about everyday tools and their usage , purchase, care, etc....than any other channel. I like your style and delivery. Great information always.
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
Thanks Jose
Lindbo Knife & Tool
Lindbo Knife & Tool 8 aylar önce
Excellent well of knowledge. You sir are generous well of information. The benefit of a torx is usually to get more torque, with less chance of stripping. Companies use safety torx (the torx with the post in the bolt) to keep people from taking things apart.
The Gnostic Church & Academy of Lord Jesus Christ
The Gnostic Church & Academy of Lord Jesus Christ Yıl önce
This was incredibly helpful. Thanks Dave
ScarletKnightmare Yıl önce
Loved this video. One thing I'll say: *if you're new to chainsaws, stick with the safety chain until you gain experience, and learn safety first* Chainsaw injuries are gruesome, just search Google images 🤢
planecrazyish Yıl önce
Loving your videos! straight to the point, to the stuff that matters! great work!
Bushradical Yıl önce
Comfortable 2 yıl önce
Excellent piece, thanks :) Not that my opinion counts, but I'd add a straight spade, centre-pull twitching pliers and a "Red Belly" fencing crow bar; and maybe a Ripping / Breaking Bar that helps split three anf four-face posts out. The Red Belly is worth a look at ruralfencing dot com (Aussie company).
Daniel Freeman
Daniel Freeman 2 yıl önce
I always enjoy your videos Dave and this is a great one. I also enjoy seeing how you go about things even if it’s outside my personal scope. The way you look at practicality and how you make decisions is pure quality
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
Thanks Daniel
Moxham Trails
Moxham Trails Aylar önce
Great list! Though I'm kinda surprised You didn't suggest a chisel. I rarely go into a job expecting to need one, but often end up grabbing it when I need to shave a little off a piece of lumber or notch it.
craig culver
craig culver 2 yıl önce
Love how you just told it like it is, no BS just telling like it is. So many you tubers push over priced crap you don't even need, Dang nice to see good common sense and truth in a video. Thank you.
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
Thats what I hope to do all the time. I love it too when people give you the goods and then they're done. LOL
Tom Leonard
Tom Leonard 7 aylar önce
Great video... Wealth of knowledge there and professionally done. In the area of screwdrivers I recently learned of a screwdriver that looks like a Phillips head but it's a JIS... Which stands for Jananese Industrial Standard. They don't cam out as much as a Phillips head. I got a real good Vessel and use it all the time.
John Lind
John Lind 6 aylar önce
Another great video which was well thought out and gives genuine advice.
Roger Bloxham
Roger Bloxham 2 yıl önce
This is a very thorough basic list of tools, which I’m happy to say I have everything you mentioned so far but I’ve lived on a farm for 40 years. The only thing I can think of that you didn’t mention was a good piece of rope at least 50 feet long.
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
right on
evilferet2 2 yıl önce
I have a hard time finding videos that are informative and interesting at the same time and I am so glad I found you. We are a few months away from making the jump to off grid living with a family of 4 and we are overwhelmed with the information required. Your videos have been very helpful.
evilferet2 2 yıl önce
@Bushradical How about in a few months you come and help us build a log cabin? Lol! We are binge watching all your videos and they have been very encouraging.
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
I'm glad to be of any help I can. Thanks
CaptMike Yıl önce
For your old wooden handled tools, include some sand paper and boiled linseed oil. Sand the old handle until it is smooth again, wipe the dust off, then apply a generous coat of the oil. Wipe the excess off and let dry. This will help preserve the wood. That Stihl 2 in 1 sharpener is awesome btw.
Bushradical Yıl önce
Thanks .
Rabid Badger
Rabid Badger 2 yıl önce
This is probably, hands down, one of THE most useful and informative videos I've ever seen. Your channel is a STARK contrast to most of the homesteading and bushcraft wankers on here, who pull out a different $400 knife and have a different $2000 wardrobe in every one of their videos. Hearing you say "that's pretty much all you need" and "I think I got this at a flea market for... two bucks(?)" is music to my frugal living ears...
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
LOL. I know what you mean. The truth is way cooler than trying to look like something you're not. TRpost has a poser or two . LOL
Kevin Morris
Kevin Morris 8 aylar önce
Great list. Right on. One extra. Allen keys, SAE and metric. And don't forget a weather prof storage with plenty of oil and lube. Tools are a life line and most will rust.
JIM ECKENRODE 2 yıl önce
Another great video Dave. I do have to add though I built a barn two years ago and I used all torx bit screws and they do not jump out like phillips head screws. This is what I will use from now on.
JIM ECKENRODE 2 yıl önce
@Bushradical boy, talk about old trucks I have a 95 Chev K2500 still runs great and the body is still good.
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
I have a 97 f250 and almost all the bolts have a torx drive center.
Per Verdonk
Per Verdonk Yıl önce
I like your videos. However, all your places I have seen so far have fairly soft ground. Things change a lot of if it is very rocky ground like Drummond Island (Michigan) and Manitoulin Island (Ontario) are two examples. Post hole diggers are useless if there is nothing but rock. Hydro untilities just pile rocks around telephone poles to keep the upright. Ranchers pile rocks around fence posts to keep them upright. Being able to move and split rocks becomes important. I took me and friend several days, and many expletives, just to dig an outhouse pit 4ft deep.
Jorge Quiñones
Jorge Quiñones 2 yıl önce
There will come a day when I will build a cabin for me. Thanks for keeping me updated. This was a super video.
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
Thanks for watching!
Early Riser
Early Riser Yıl önce
i loved this...moving to an old 1890s farm house/ranch. This was most of the thinking I went through too.
Indy Outsider
Indy Outsider 2 yıl önce
I really appreciate your insight. I just really like this video because it's down to earth,real, and informative. Keep up the good work 👍
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
Thanks Indy
Montana Mann
Montana Mann 2 yıl önce
FREAKING about stepping your game up Dave.....awesome man...y’all keep up the great work your channel man !!!!!
Bushradical 2 yıl önce
Thanks Montana Mann
Midwest Mutineer
Midwest Mutineer Yıl önce
This is why I love Dave and Brooke. I live in a subdivision. Raised a farm kid but now a single mom to two sons. I have all of these tools because while I might pay for my utilities, I do save and do my own maintenance and build/repair what I need done to be self sufficient. You don't need to be off grind to get IMMENSE value from this video. LOOOOOVE!
Bushradical Yıl önce
Thanks jama
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