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How To Build A Log Home | White Pine Timber



Earl Laverty from Laverty Log Homes & Timber Frames in Baden, Ontario, Canada, highlights common timber use and practices. White pine is one of the most common timbers used by Laverty Log Homes & Timber Frames and they are sustainably harvested in Southern Ontario, Canada. This wood is slow growth timber with a tight grain.

The smallest timber we use in a log wall is 10 inches thick. This meets the proper building code standard which can be found in the International Log Builders Association, “Effective Practices and Methods.” These 10 inches are the only thing between you and the cold so it must be properly insulated and gasketed to prevent drafts.

Learn more about gasketing in our other video: vimeo.com/181948656
Or visit our website to find out more about our log home building process: lavertyloghomes.ca/log-home-builder

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BCW 3200 Collectible Card Bin – Gray

Price: $54.98
(as of Feb 21,2021 01:35:56 UTC – Details)

Ontario

The BCW Card Bin is a premium version of the cardboard, 4-row Monster Box. Instead of corrugated cardboard, Card Bins are made from durable, acid-free plastic.
Card Bins have a pair of hinged lids that tuck under the bins when open. When closed, latches keep the lids shut and cards secure.
Card Bins are stackable with feet on the bottom that rest in the lid of the bin below it to prevent sliding.
The rows in the bins are notched along the top to hold removable partitions. Four Card Bin Partitions come with each Card Bin, while extra partitions may be purchased separately.
The card bin also comes with a set of BCW toploaders that fit into special, exterior slots to help mark the contents of each row.
Holds 3200 loose trading cards
Rows are wide enough to hold toploaders, magnetics, and deck boxes
Stackabe
Includes 4 Card Bin Partitions
Hinged lid features secure, sliding locks

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How To Overcome Fear



Rehearsal 3- How to Overcome Fear Solo

In this clip, Dequan extends movements from a previous exercise in which he was asked to do a visualization exercise while Mary-Dora listened to his heartbeat using a stethoscope. https://vimeo.com/416007620
I had asked Dequan to translate this visual experience using movement, while Mary-Dora physicalized his heartbeat, which acted as an anchor.

Dequan generously opened up about what he imagined during the exercise. I then asked Dequan to channel the emotions he experiences when he enters a dance cypher and also use repetition, speed and intensity to try to transform the fear situation.

I sent this clip to Laura Dickens (Leucrocuta) with a series of music production tasks to follow. Laura used field recordings of city sounds to translate and score this movement.

Dancer: Dequan Clarke
Sound Design, Score and Recording: Laura Dickens

Videography: Heather Rappard, Jennifer Laiwint
Concept/Direction: Jennifer Laiwint

I would like to acknowledge funding support from the Ontario Arts Council, an agency of the Government of Ontario.

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