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Feb 28, 2018 at 9:58
Feb 28, 2018
tgreid mikelevy's article
Feb 1, 2018 at 13:38
Feb 1, 2018
January 2018 - Good Month or Bad Month?
@mikekazimer: how is that even possible to prove? for one, if these thefts were reported to police, the police dgaf and don't investigate, so two, the perps wouldn't have been caught, unless three, the community found a post of said bikes on kijiji and took street justice into their own hands, then four, waterboarded said individuals to find out "how did you find my bikes!", or more realistically, were driving, found a car/truck with bikes on a bike rack, followed it home, or drove by seeing an open garage with said bikes, and voila. Are we expected to believe the simple answer, or the internet strava sleuthing? This would have to involve a segment ending or beginning at an address, right? There's also stories of trump getting pissed on by russian prostitutes, but I haven't seen them.
Jan 30, 2018 at 9:17
Jan 30, 2018
tgreid Nukeproofinternational's article
Jan 5, 2018 at 14:34
Jan 5, 2018
Riding Through the Ashes - Video
@zede: I will concede that you were responding to the comment made and not the article, my response was related to the article which focuses specifically on the BC wildfires of this past summer, and drawing global implications of these local fires to causes/conditions/consequences in other regions would be foolish.
tgreid Nukeproofinternational's article
Jan 4, 2018 at 14:45
Jan 4, 2018
Riding Through the Ashes - Video
@zede: ummmmm....the article that these comments are based on is about this past summer's BC wildfires
tgreid Nukeproofinternational's article
Jan 3, 2018 at 10:51
Jan 3, 2018
Riding Through the Ashes - Video
@zede: actually in Canada it's typically less than half: https://s3.amazonaws.com/chartprod/dkiGFa3vhtudxa9HH/thumbnail.png , and more related to larger scale climatic effects like the Pacific Decadal Oscillation (http://research.jisao.washington.edu/pdo/) which act as larger drivers for the fire cycle. Multiple years of warmer, drier weather result in drought stressed trees. Interior BC has a particularly short natural fire cycle, which is important for regeneration of the ecological communities. Lodgepole pines for example which require fire for the cones to germinate. Unfortunately, the coexistence of communities in these ecosystems makes control of the natural fire cycle difficult to preserve houses and keep people safe.
Dec 17, 2017 at 19:09
Dec 17, 2017
tgreid SRSuntour's article
Dec 11, 2017 at 10:20
Dec 11, 2017
Mark Matthews Visits Kananaskis to Explore More - Video
@d-man: I must have misinterpreted you saying this: This is where the materials used in building the place you live are from or do you live in a tent? How is that not implying that people have a problem with logging?
tgreid SRSuntour's article
Dec 11, 2017 at 9:41
Dec 11, 2017
Mark Matthews Visits Kananaskis to Explore More - Video
@d-man: no, you brought up the argument that people don't want logging, but need it for the homes they live in. I characterized that people aren't complaining about the impact of logging, but in this case being referred to by the previous comment, logging is occurring in the area that people don't seem to be upset about, but are upset about someone riding a bike in the area on unsanctioned areas. I was clarifying what the particular logging issue was in this case, related to the watershed impacts, as your comment with Alberta companies missed the specific logging the original comment referred to. And as he clarified, that's not the point of his comment. Flood impact is the issue with this logging, not logging in general, and yes people are aware of what their homes are made of, and that still isn't the issue. And in this case, it is a BC company that was granted permission to log the watershed, the same area this video was specifically filmed in.
tgreid SRSuntour's article
Dec 10, 2017 at 13:29
Dec 10, 2017
Mark Matthews Visits Kananaskis to Explore More - Video
@d-man: People don't have an issue with logging. In this case, a BC company (not really relevant in my opinion) was granted permission to log the upper Highwood drainage. That is an issue for a whole host of reasons, but namely logging in a sensitive watershed. The watershed that has a very notorious history of flooding: Flood events of exceptional magnitude occurred in 1894, 1899, 1902, 1908, 1912, 1923, 1929, 1932, 1942, 1995, 2005 and 2013. Most recently during the 2013 Alberta floods, thousands of people in Alberta were ordered to evacuate their homes after the rise of the Highwood River, Bow River, Elbow River and numerous others.Three people died as a result of the flooding of the Highwood River. So by all means, go log the shit out of somewhere that isn't going to exacerbate this problem. There's several of these areas not in steep watersheds with history of flooding several downstream communities.
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