Added by on 2016-12-12

[Total: 0   Average: 0/5]You must sign in to vote Just a day catching up on some small chores in the garden! But getting those small tasks done really make me feel a ton better! ↓↓↓ More Links Below! ↓↓↓ ABOUT US: We are Elizabeth & Joe! She’s a Realtor and he is a Medical Equipment Tech and they raise her 12 year old son Riley in southern Arizona, her 10 year old son Konnor lives in Arkansas with his Dad. To us living life to the fullest is of utmost importance! That pertains to always learning, always traveling, exploring everything we can, homeschooling, techie toys, home Science projects and most often you will see travel adventures of Elizabeth’s gardening adventures and projects while she attempts to learn how to grow food and help plants thrive in the Sonoran Desert, while repairing the soil life using sunken beds and Back to Eden style deep mulch practices! Permaculture is also a huge part of what is happening on the farm! They raise silkie hens (maybe more in the future) and have 2 rescue dogs, Max & Bella! Come along for the ride, we love to share! *********************************** Equipment used for filming: LG V10 cell phone Nikon Tripod Canon PowerShot ELPH 340 HS 16MP Digital Camera EXTRA LARGE Flexipod by Camopod, portable flexible tripod Canon on Amazon: Flexipod tripod on Amazon: *********************************** ↓↓↓ CHECK US OUT IN OTHER PLACES ↓↓↓ Facebook: Pinterest: Instagram: elizabethhuskeyrealtor Video Rating: / 5


  • Daniel Boulton 3 years ago

    those grubs on the patio look like the larvae of the African black beetle and they feed on the roots of plants you can feed them to the chickens. Both larvae and beetle like to live below ground, I have had them in pots and they eat my lawn.

  • The Hippie Geeks 3 years ago

    I always love it when I can complete something, no matter how big or small the chore is. With your chickens, it probably has a lot to do with them finishing up the molting. Here in the Northwest the shorter days definitely lead to less production. I read somewhere that chickens need 14 hours of light to keep laying reliably.

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