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Whenever I feel paranoid doing things or going to places alone and out of my comfort zone, I think about people like her. Honestly, I think safety is always an issue anywhere in the world, as long as there're human beings.

When I spent a week living in a tent on my own in the forest and on beaches in Alaska, I felt the greatest danger was not from the bears but from human beings.

Anyway, I wonder if this lady ever had confrontations with robbers in her house? Esther, you know? I don't think so, Carol.

If so she hasn't told me about it. I've heard about the wolverines. But I've never heard about human burglars at her place. Probably it depends on the region, but in our area there is vandalism and theft of properties that are or seem to be uninhabited, especially close to the road.

But people who are home don't have trouble that I've heard about. We're in gun country, which is probably relevant.

Idaho And there isn't an itinerant population desperate enough to risk getting shot. Friends are important, for solidarity as well as safety.

You could call someone on a regular schedule so if they don't hear from you they check it out. Esther, thanks for posting that about the internet.

I think we should all be way more worried about the dangers on the internet than what is probably unlikely to happen face to face.

The females of all species are fierce at protecting their young, so never underestimate them. My female cousin lives alone remotely and has never had any problems, other than the argument she has with her neighbor, but that's her own doing.

So, Esther, now that you've had this experience on the internet, why are you still giving away your location? Locations aren't important to share.

But what you have learned, your experiences are. Kdan Horton. Don't be ascairt. Fear is a state of mind, often propagated by your parents, the government and mean people who want to control you.

I know I'm speaking as a male of the species, but I've bred two women. One is a black belt, pistol carrying denizen of Atlanta's Southside and the other is just plain old scary We're talking Taliban scary.

Both have really nice hair. You need to take control of your own mind. Be fierce and nobody's patsy. Acquire the skills that make you a force and not a victim.

You can't fear trivial things such as death, as it is inevitable. The rest are only opportunities for advancement. I support the right to bear arms and German Shepards, but I insist on the proper qualifications to bear both.

Like my Grampa used to say, "Suck it up buttercup, help ain't comin. I fear being alone in the woods with children.

Esther's the bravest one here, lemme tell you what. S Tonin. I don't really have much to add here, as I'm not really a homesteader myself, just a hopeful.

She's doing it all herself well, some help from friends, but most of it is her - cob building, cutting and splitting firewood , growing food, the whole nine.

Thanks so much for the channel suggestion! That is very helpful! Elaine Perkins. I've been homesteading for the last16 years by my self and it hasn't been easy at times, but very satisfying.

You have to know that's what you want to do and not look back. I've learned that the people that put you down or laugh at you really wish they could do the same.

Perserverance pays off. Who had the last laugh? See what I mean? It's all in what you want. Tyler Ludens. I always wonder about this: How do people, especially women, make a living while homesteading alone?

Do they have an independent income? Or do they simply have such abundant energy they can come home from an hr normal job to put in hours of work on the homestead?

Jules Harrell. My first reply to this was a bit headstrong, so I'm going to try again and keep it toned down. I feel very strongly about women alone in the woods.

We belong in the woods! It doesn't have to be only a man's domain, but there's some work better done by men.

So hire them! Find ways to make money, like even a full time job. Start small with composting , make a small garden, get some goats.

All that is super easy. Start there. Slowly work your way up. Take the years and find your path. Finding your place in the woods is the first foremost thing.

Good water, good drainage, and decent neighbors. A town with ordinances that won't drive you crazy. A place where people wear Carhart and drive trucks.

Once you realize that you belong in the woods, you'll take your rightful place there. Just feel it in your bones, then just go out there and find a way to make it happen.

Ferne Reid. Carol, after having read the whole thread , it seems to me that your question is not can a you homestead alone, but do you want to?

I am not at all trying to belittle your fears, but at this particular moment in time, your concerns about safety and security seem to be overriding your desire to move out to the country by yourself.

The fact that I, and many others here, can live out in the middle of nowhere with nothing but a shotgun and a good dog doesn't mean you can.

Location, experience, and temperament all play into that, and everyone's situation is different. But you have to be realistic about what you can and can't live with So if it were me, I would look at first finding a safe area where I could feel comfortable living with the security measures I was willing and able to establish.

Then I would figure out how to turn that place into my idea of a homestead. There is an abundance of info on this forum and elsewhere about turning a small property into a self sufficient homestead, even in the city.

Maybe in a few years, after you've gained some experience, you'll decide you want to move a little further out. Maybe you'll meet someone who wants to share that dream with you.

Maybe you'll decide that you love it where you are and you're happy with the way your homestead functions.

Any of that is OK. Challenging yourself is a good thing, up to a point. When the challenge creates significant anxiety, it's time to back up a step.

It sounds like you need to take this one slow. Tyler, I don't think it matters what gender a person is, living a rural life means that is how you've decided to spend your spare time.

That means that evenings and weekends are spent taking care of basics, and working on new projects, not because one is a slave to them, but because they are a fun and satisfying way to spend time.

Planning ahead is crucial and creates a lot of those projects. But when things go wrong, something breaks down, a storm causes problems, then free time turns into emergency repair time, and all other projects get put on hold.

So, yes, after an 8 or 10 hour day there's still chores to be done, even if it's dark, even if it's storming out, even if it's freezing, even if you're tired, you know you have to get out there and do it, or it will get worse and take up even more time, and possibly money.

I don't particularly like to travel, I like to grow my own food and cook it, I don't spend much time on the computer.

I'd rather stay home than find entertainment somewhere else, because the rural projects are what interest me. Once you get a rural homestead up and running, the tweaks that keep it going take less and less time, but there are always projects that seem interesting.

Unless someone has ranchhands to do the work, or are living in a commune, I don't think the object is to sleep in a rural place and have a social life among a lot of people somewhere else.

I have only supplemented income from farming, but I never made a living at it. A lot of the bigger farmers in my area have second jobs with a company or state or county in order to get health and retirement benefits, and that seems to work out well.

Jules, I think you are right on! I don't know how folks manage that. I guess they must be really tough. Bryant RedHawk.

I have read of several women who are going it alone. They live in not so remote places and have friendlies for neighbors.

I think it is entirely possible to do and be safe at the same time. There is always the armed on your own land option should it make you feel better safer as long as you live where that is allowed by law.

Where we live, both my wife and I are always armed when out of the house on our land. This is mostly for wild dog pack protection or coyote protection.

Tyler, the big family concept works in a rural place, all the kids have chores. A woman homesteading alone is not likely to have a big family to do chores with her, it seems to me.

If a single parent, likely she has only one or two children, and they are possibly too small to do many chores? She has to somehow manage to work a full time job, raise her children, plus homestead.

To me that seems superhuman. Tyler Ludens wrote: A To me that seems superhuman. It doesn't have to be a giant place, and even one or two kids can make a difference.

Not sure if you are married, Tyler, but never underestimate a woman. I am a woman. Hey, Tyler, I did not know that! Then don't underestimate yourself!

But I would still start small, for anyone new to rural living, and be honest with yourself about how much maintenance and work you really want to do.

I would say it takes about five years to get a place running pretty smoothly, while learning a few hard lessons, expect crises to happen, plan ahead, and always put money aside to replace equipment and do car maintenance because coming and going from a rural place is expensive, too, in gasoline and wear and tear on vehicles.

I have been trying to "homestead" off and on since we moved to the country in My husband loves the outdoors but is not interested in raising food plants or animals, so I have done almost all of the animal house building and fencing, and all the gardening.

He, thankfully, doesn't mind chainsawing, so he keeps the woodshed filled and the house warmed we heat mostly with wood. So, in a way, I am a woman homesteading alone since I do virtually all of the homesteady stuff, though I do get tremendous emotional support from my husband.

But I have spent most of my time flailing around making poor decisions and wasting time and money. And killing a LOT of trees.

It must be much easier if one is a bundle of energy, youth, health and a quick study, or lives in a more congenial climate.

It is becoming more critical now as our primary home business is going away due to changes in the industry showbiz and we have to manage on an income somewhere around the poverty line.

Makes it tough to adhere to that "always put money aside" rule. This is not an academic, rhetorical, or hypothetical conversation for me.

I hope women will post more of the nitty-gritty about what exactly they are doing, especially if they are doing it alone, and how they manage to do it all and still have reserves left to emotionally support themselves and non-involved family members if any.

Raye Beasley. Homesteading alone is a vague definition. To me, it means practically hermit status as well as not having help. If one is uncomfortable spending a great deal of time inside of one's own head, or dislikes talking to one's self or the dog etc..

If one is overly concerned about security; either invasion by outsiders for nefarious purposes or just plain what happens if you drop a haybine on your foot been there done that and there is no one around to rescue you, than if you don't have the confidence to deal or keep yourself out of such a situation; you should start very slowly indeed and work towards your final comfort level.

Do challenge yourself however. There are many different levels of homesteading and women are capable of handling all of them on their own.

If you have zero experience with DIY and don't have a decent amount of physical strength than either get those issues taken care of or limit what your expectations of homesteading are.

Homesteads are never built in my experience. They are a gift that keeps on giving. I homestead full time alone. I cut and bale 70 acres of hay and maintain my pastures.

The past 3 months I haven't had a bathroom because I had to rip out the one and only to fix issues. I almost have the new one up and running.

One more week should do it, but I have to keep putting it on the back burner because shovelling shite and snow keep me busy along with winter making the chores more time consuming.

Be prepared to put in a 16 hour day and than do the other stuff that life dumps on you just to make it interesting and keep you from over sleeping.

No need for the boob tube as there is simply no time for it. The farm is all; there is nothing else so be sure you know what is in your bones to do.

Its all great. Living by the seasons and weather and not the clock is much more preferable than a nine to five for me. I work hard but its mostly play for me.

Except when the bull takes down the fence I just spent a week putting up or the turkey tom attacks the car that finally got it's once in a life time wash and polish and the tom saw his reflection and destroyed the paint job attacking himself.

It would be funny if it happened to some one else. I am woman hear me roar. Finally, I have been here alone for the most part for 8 years except for a few weeks a year and DH has been supporting the farm from far and away.

He will be retiring soon and coming home and we will be living strictly off of this farm. So looking forward to someone to help lift the heavy awkward crap and not always having to rig up strange pulley systems that waste so much time setting up and doing all the things that require a ladder.

Its sucks cleaning a chimney when you are deathly afraid of heights. Just to be clear, Raye; you are not working another job while homesteading, you are spending 16 hours a day on homesteading only, with your husband working off-site to pay the bills?

A 16 hour day is not realistic for me personally. I have this image of permaculture as a system which can enable us to, over time as our systems mature, work fewer and fewer hours.

Maybe that is unrealistic! Nicole Alderman. You've got to love it that much This only works when the kids are older. Often, when you're starting out a homestead, you're also starting a family, and that means even more work, because babies, toddlers and preschoolers--while often trying to helpful--really slow things down.

Homesteading alone, as woman with young kids, would be even more difficult than homesteading alone without them. For background, my husband works lots of overtime and night shift and I stay home and manage the homestead and our toddler.

It sure ain't easy, and I really don't know how some woman manage to homestead, have young kids, and work jobs. Even if all these things are your passion, that's a lot to do and not that many hours.

I'm sure it can-and has--been done, but that's likely a lot of stress hormones and wear and tear on your body and emotional state!

Nichole, yes, absolutely, small children are a full-time job! And it's not easy what you are doing, so congratulations on hanging in there.

Boost this thread! Homesteading, buy land or join a community? Is a gun necessary on a homestead? Is there any other solutions?

Japan's youth turn to rural areas seeking a slower life. Permaculture in Turkey. This was the exception rather than the rule, and even in these cases the women usually received some compensation for their efforts.

Homesteading provided widows with an economic opportunity often denied them elsewhere. Many had children to support. Tyra Schanke, when widowed, was left with three children, ages three, four, and five.

Kari Skredsvig brought up her seven children on a homestead near Bowbells, North Dakota. Even the elderly women took part in this venture.

Anna Hensel was sixty-seven when she immigrated to the United States from Bessarabia in southern Russia.

A year later, in , she declared her intent to become a citizen and applied for a homestead in Hettinger County, North Dakota.

Women from almost all ethnic groups took advantage of homesteading opportunities. Although the initial experiences of homesteaders varied considerably, few women or men struck out on such an undertaking by themselves.

Settlers usually came with family or friends, but a few managed alone. She knew no one and could not speak English.

She carried only a letter of introduction to an attorney from a mutual friend. The length of time it took to "prove up," or receive title to the land, varied over the years.

The Homestead Act of required a five-year residence, but the definition of residence was ambiguous. Some homesteaders left their land for lengthy periods of time to earn money, visit family, or escape severe weather.

Others remained on the land most of the time. Shortly after the initial Homestead Act was passed, amendments provided for other ways of "commuting" the claim.

Women who took homesteads tended to "work out" as well. Many of them pursued careers as teachers, nurses, seamstresses, and domestic workers, but a few followed less traditional paths such as journalism or photography.

Many eventually married, but some remained single. Those who achieved economic success used their resources in a variety of ways.

Some stayed on their homestead and accumulated additional land. Others sold their holdings and invested elsewhere.

In some cases homesteaders rented out the land and used the proceeds for personal or family needs. Ida Popp sold her land in Bowman County, North Dakota, and bought land adjoining her husband's claim.

Lucy Gorecki traded her acres for a commercial building in Fordville, North Dakota. In many ways, women who homesteaded resemble contemporary women.

Their schedules were demanding, requiring flexibility, ingenuity, and endurance. Most would be considered community movers and shakers, as their initiatives were instrumental in building schools, churches, and other community institutions.

The homesteading period of history usually brings to mind stories of blizzards, prairie fires, and other catastrophic events.

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If you want to live in Latin america are you able to communicate with your neighbours? Do you speak spanish? If I was to live somewhere where I could not communicate with my neighbours that would be very scary for me.

Cristo Balete. In this day and age of cameras it is quite easy for anyone, men and women, to increase their safety.

Posting signs that there are cameras on duty keeps anyone from looking like an easy target. Outdoor trail cameras can be motion activated or they can do field scans, 1 picture every 30 seconds set at specific times of the day or night, and don't require motion within 50 feet.

If someone is evil enough, or wants revenge, it won't matter if there's a couple living there or single people. It seems that latest threat to everyone are the remote places where drug dealers set up growing areas or labs, especially in state parks, people wander innocently onto a dealers setup and they get shot.

Remote areas come with advantages and disadvantages. It means living hours away from friends you already have, and rarely seeing neighbors.

It's not a social way of life if it is remote. Living in a small town, however, can be as off the grid as you want it, it feels like country, there is a social life, and there is still community.

It is probably a good transition to try a smaller life, rather than a remote life for anyone making a big change to remote rural life.

John Suavecito. Another related issue is that you may become suddenly extremely popular. Many rural areas have ratios that are dominated by men, like 7 to 1, and most of the women are married.

You may have everybody putting their bid in to become your new boyfriend, which can be overwhelming unless that is desired.

Of course, many of them may realize that you arent' really romantically compatible, they want to be your friend and be protective.

Esther Emery. I have a lot of feelings about this. I'm off grid and married with three children. But until very recently our family's primary income was out of town work for my husband.

Which left me alone on the homestead with my kids, sometimes a month at a time. My first year I struggled with anxiety over it, every time.

And I wish I hadn't. I mean, I want to be gentle with myself and forgiving of that. But I think it was a waste of my precious energy. Here's an example.

I've recently started making a little money with YouTube videos about our off grid lifestyle. And YouTube comments One guy watched a video about how I was alone on the property with my kids and said, you should be scared of a man with a knife.

I'm like YOU are the man with the knife. I mean, HE is the one who is doing violence to me, by frightening me, and telling me what I should or shouldn't be doing.

I feel like it has been such a waste of my precious energy, worrying about my safety as a woman, just letting myself be controlled by that. Not that there aren't plenty of safety concerns, and I agree with everybody that being alone without someone to know if you get hurt is the biggest one.

But life is dangerous. I mean, people are dangerous, too. Cars are dangerous. Diseases are dangerous. I'm not going to be more scared and more distracted!

Also relevant Best of luck to you! Would love to have neighbours like her! These people are inspirations to me. Whenever I feel paranoid doing things or going to places alone and out of my comfort zone, I think about people like her.

Honestly, I think safety is always an issue anywhere in the world, as long as there're human beings. When I spent a week living in a tent on my own in the forest and on beaches in Alaska, I felt the greatest danger was not from the bears but from human beings.

Anyway, I wonder if this lady ever had confrontations with robbers in her house? Esther, you know?

I don't think so, Carol. If so she hasn't told me about it. I've heard about the wolverines. But I've never heard about human burglars at her place.

Probably it depends on the region, but in our area there is vandalism and theft of properties that are or seem to be uninhabited, especially close to the road.

But people who are home don't have trouble that I've heard about. We're in gun country, which is probably relevant. Idaho And there isn't an itinerant population desperate enough to risk getting shot.

Friends are important, for solidarity as well as safety. You could call someone on a regular schedule so if they don't hear from you they check it out.

Esther, thanks for posting that about the internet. I think we should all be way more worried about the dangers on the internet than what is probably unlikely to happen face to face.

The females of all species are fierce at protecting their young, so never underestimate them. My female cousin lives alone remotely and has never had any problems, other than the argument she has with her neighbor, but that's her own doing.

So, Esther, now that you've had this experience on the internet, why are you still giving away your location? Locations aren't important to share.

But what you have learned, your experiences are. Kdan Horton. Don't be ascairt. Fear is a state of mind, often propagated by your parents, the government and mean people who want to control you.

I know I'm speaking as a male of the species, but I've bred two women. One is a black belt, pistol carrying denizen of Atlanta's Southside and the other is just plain old scary We're talking Taliban scary.

Both have really nice hair. You need to take control of your own mind. Be fierce and nobody's patsy. Acquire the skills that make you a force and not a victim.

You can't fear trivial things such as death, as it is inevitable. The rest are only opportunities for advancement. I support the right to bear arms and German Shepards, but I insist on the proper qualifications to bear both.

Like my Grampa used to say, "Suck it up buttercup, help ain't comin. I fear being alone in the woods with children. Esther's the bravest one here, lemme tell you what.

S Tonin. I don't really have much to add here, as I'm not really a homesteader myself, just a hopeful. She's doing it all herself well, some help from friends, but most of it is her - cob building, cutting and splitting firewood , growing food, the whole nine.

Thanks so much for the channel suggestion! That is very helpful! Elaine Perkins. I've been homesteading for the last16 years by my self and it hasn't been easy at times, but very satisfying.

You have to know that's what you want to do and not look back. I've learned that the people that put you down or laugh at you really wish they could do the same.

Perserverance pays off. Who had the last laugh? See what I mean? It's all in what you want. Tyler Ludens. I always wonder about this: How do people, especially women, make a living while homesteading alone?

Do they have an independent income? Or do they simply have such abundant energy they can come home from an hr normal job to put in hours of work on the homestead?

Jules Harrell. My first reply to this was a bit headstrong, so I'm going to try again and keep it toned down.

I feel very strongly about women alone in the woods. We belong in the woods! It doesn't have to be only a man's domain, but there's some work better done by men.

So hire them! Find ways to make money, like even a full time job. Start small with composting , make a small garden, get some goats.

All that is super easy. Start there. Slowly work your way up. Take the years and find your path. Finding your place in the woods is the first foremost thing.

Good water, good drainage, and decent neighbors. A town with ordinances that won't drive you crazy.

A place where people wear Carhart and drive trucks. Once you realize that you belong in the woods, you'll take your rightful place there.

Just feel it in your bones, then just go out there and find a way to make it happen. Ferne Reid. Carol, after having read the whole thread , it seems to me that your question is not can a you homestead alone, but do you want to?

I am not at all trying to belittle your fears, but at this particular moment in time, your concerns about safety and security seem to be overriding your desire to move out to the country by yourself.

The fact that I, and many others here, can live out in the middle of nowhere with nothing but a shotgun and a good dog doesn't mean you can. Location, experience, and temperament all play into that, and everyone's situation is different.

But you have to be realistic about what you can and can't live with So if it were me, I would look at first finding a safe area where I could feel comfortable living with the security measures I was willing and able to establish.

Then I would figure out how to turn that place into my idea of a homestead. There is an abundance of info on this forum and elsewhere about turning a small property into a self sufficient homestead, even in the city.

Maybe in a few years, after you've gained some experience, you'll decide you want to move a little further out. Maybe you'll meet someone who wants to share that dream with you.

Maybe you'll decide that you love it where you are and you're happy with the way your homestead functions. Any of that is OK.

Challenging yourself is a good thing, up to a point. When the challenge creates significant anxiety, it's time to back up a step.

It sounds like you need to take this one slow. Tyler, I don't think it matters what gender a person is, living a rural life means that is how you've decided to spend your spare time.

That means that evenings and weekends are spent taking care of basics, and working on new projects, not because one is a slave to them, but because they are a fun and satisfying way to spend time.

Planning ahead is crucial and creates a lot of those projects. But when things go wrong, something breaks down, a storm causes problems, then free time turns into emergency repair time, and all other projects get put on hold.

So, yes, after an 8 or 10 hour day there's still chores to be done, even if it's dark, even if it's storming out, even if it's freezing, even if you're tired, you know you have to get out there and do it, or it will get worse and take up even more time, and possibly money.

I don't particularly like to travel, I like to grow my own food and cook it, I don't spend much time on the computer.

I'd rather stay home than find entertainment somewhere else, because the rural projects are what interest me. Once you get a rural homestead up and running, the tweaks that keep it going take less and less time, but there are always projects that seem interesting.

Unless someone has ranchhands to do the work, or are living in a commune, I don't think the object is to sleep in a rural place and have a social life among a lot of people somewhere else.

I have only supplemented income from farming, but I never made a living at it. A lot of the bigger farmers in my area have second jobs with a company or state or county in order to get health and retirement benefits, and that seems to work out well.

Jules, I think you are right on! I don't know how folks manage that. I guess they must be really tough. Bryant RedHawk. I have read of several women who are going it alone.

They live in not so remote places and have friendlies for neighbors. I think it is entirely possible to do and be safe at the same time.

There is always the armed on your own land option should it make you feel better safer as long as you live where that is allowed by law.

Where we live, both my wife and I are always armed when out of the house on our land. This is mostly for wild dog pack protection or coyote protection.

Tyler, the big family concept works in a rural place, all the kids have chores. A woman homesteading alone is not likely to have a big family to do chores with her, it seems to me.

If a single parent, likely she has only one or two children, and they are possibly too small to do many chores? She has to somehow manage to work a full time job, raise her children, plus homestead.

To me that seems superhuman. Tyler Ludens wrote: A To me that seems superhuman. It doesn't have to be a giant place, and even one or two kids can make a difference.

Not sure if you are married, Tyler, but never underestimate a woman. I am a woman. Hey, Tyler, I did not know that! Then don't underestimate yourself!

But I would still start small, for anyone new to rural living, and be honest with yourself about how much maintenance and work you really want to do.

I would say it takes about five years to get a place running pretty smoothly, while learning a few hard lessons, expect crises to happen, plan ahead, and always put money aside to replace equipment and do car maintenance because coming and going from a rural place is expensive, too, in gasoline and wear and tear on vehicles.

I have been trying to "homestead" off and on since we moved to the country in My husband loves the outdoors but is not interested in raising food plants or animals, so I have done almost all of the animal house building and fencing, and all the gardening.

He, thankfully, doesn't mind chainsawing, so he keeps the woodshed filled and the house warmed we heat mostly with wood. So, in a way, I am a woman homesteading alone since I do virtually all of the homesteady stuff, though I do get tremendous emotional support from my husband.

But I have spent most of my time flailing around making poor decisions and wasting time and money. And killing a LOT of trees. It must be much easier if one is a bundle of energy, youth, health and a quick study, or lives in a more congenial climate.

It is becoming more critical now as our primary home business is going away due to changes in the industry showbiz and we have to manage on an income somewhere around the poverty line.

Makes it tough to adhere to that "always put money aside" rule. This is not an academic, rhetorical, or hypothetical conversation for me. I hope women will post more of the nitty-gritty about what exactly they are doing, especially if they are doing it alone, and how they manage to do it all and still have reserves left to emotionally support themselves and non-involved family members if any.

Raye Beasley. Homesteading alone is a vague definition. Others sold their holdings and invested elsewhere. In some cases homesteaders rented out the land and used the proceeds for personal or family needs.

Ida Popp sold her land in Bowman County, North Dakota, and bought land adjoining her husband's claim. Lucy Gorecki traded her acres for a commercial building in Fordville, North Dakota.

In many ways, women who homesteaded resemble contemporary women. Their schedules were demanding, requiring flexibility, ingenuity, and endurance.

Most would be considered community movers and shakers, as their initiatives were instrumental in building schools, churches, and other community institutions.

The homesteading period of history usually brings to mind stories of blizzards, prairie fires, and other catastrophic events. Yet tragedy is but one dimension of human life.

To dwell on that aspect is to distort reality. In spite of their heavy demands, many homesteaders found time to devote to music, art, literature, and even poetry.

A sense of humor was important in shaping their outlook on life. Visitors to the homestead of Kirsten Knudsen likely were amazed to hear musical strains from the scores of operas such as La Traviata and Aida come floating through the prairie air.

When Kirsten arrived on her homestead she brought with her the operas, memorized when she had spent time as a chorus girl in the National Theater in Oslo, Norway.

Women as well as men were proficient in violin, piano, organ, and other instruments. Anna Zimmerman told of playing for dances with her brother.

They both played accordion, violin, and guitar. Anna often played the harmonica and danced at the same time.

Homesteading was more than tears and suffering. A closer look at the lives of women who homesteaded does not reaffirm the old descriptions that characterized them as secondary "helpmates" or reluctant pioneers.

Rather, they, along with men, were main characters in the settlement drama. Fairbanks, Carol. Lindgren, H. Land in Her Own Name.

Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, Muhn, James. XML: egp. Image credits. Encyclopedia of the Great Plains David J. Wishart, Editor.

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