XtremeSurvivalTactic: 70/30 Wool might as well be cotton...
Allofthemonkeys: What size of yurt is that?
Michael Smith: what kind of fur is the haversack made of becuase when i go trapping this
winter i d want to make one
Glenn S: Out of curiosity, Dave, is there a reason a stove jack of some kind isn't
choopdewoot: wonder how much that all cost. cool though
Appalachian Freedom Outdoors: Home sweet home!
InTheSticks0001: @FixedByDoc The M1951 is rectangular in shape. The stove pipe collapses and
stores inside the stove. This is a good inexpensive and transportable
package, about 28lbs with pipe. The M1941 is a split potbelly, easy to
operate and more durable, IMVHO (In my very humble opinion), but weighs
55lbs with 11' of 4" pipe that does not collapse and store inside the
stove. The M1951, perhaps like Dave's stove, can fit in certain bucket
style packs like the Alice pack.
BrownFlip7852: is this a permanent shelter? or are you always on the move? because it
looks like there's a lot to carry...
centervilletn: @BravingTheOutDoors obviously you arent married
Countrytime870: My mom said a"Yurt" is how sweedish people say dirt.
Wingman115: Best looking crib I've seen so far! Thanks for sharing.
Kayakwinds: Just excellent! Wonderful work, Dave. These yurts have tremendous
potential. It would be great to see a community for yurts spring up in your
area, or, for that matter, in any other area. Some state parks are renting
yurts, and the overwhelming majority of people try them love the
experience. What did the stove cost? Are you cooking on it? I'm really
looking forward to seeing future videos about your yurt experience.
Steven Jennings: Cool Informational Video
Nicholas gill: how long do you usually stay here for ?
gatorhighway: Cool vid. Dave. Could you show how the stove pipe goes through the roof?
Joe Addair: I will be comeing home on the 12th of Dec. from a 30 day stay in a M-1950
military GP small have fun brother I know I did. Outdoor Living series up
on my channel
jeff patterson: Really liking the 21st Century Longhunter Series. Good stuff here, thanks!
miguelbinha: Loving this!!!!
MRIWANTTRUTHPATRIOT: nice man
Josh H: I miss the journal of the yurt series soooo much.:'( -J
robert210756: $2000.00 for a tent, thats expensive
Syncubus: Having your beds raised also maximizes storage space.
songline Art: thanks for showing, great yurt. all the best kind regards streetartist
no9scrum: Christmas in the yurt?
slntknight69: Does this mean we'll be seeing you and Iris on the tiny house blog soon?
They have a large section on yurts. Is that the original stove you ordered
or did you swap it out? Thanks for all the great vids and lessons, keep up
the good work.
WickedHazeSilver: Another great update thanx !
LV PG: Great intro music
RebLin51: It makes sense to sleep in separate bunks with her closer to the fire. The
fire tender has to get up often letting cold air into the bedroll. He
doesn't chill her every time he gets up to tend it.by sleeping in his own
bunk. So, she stays warmer. He is being considerate and putting her warmth
and comfort first. Or if she is the fire tender she is not chilling him
Lydirius: Now, if you could just get the internet to work out there....lol
Jimm Griffin: dave...very nice...spiritpipeman
jaknife99: Now all we need is recurve composite bow
bobmombab: @ScoundrelzNTwK lol
Christopher Forsberg: Dave, check out instructables webpage about wifi extenders, there you'll
find loads of great diy tips on how to get wireless internet connection to
nartin9: 63? that warmer than what the thermometer stays half the time in winter. my
room is usualy 55.
Ali N: beaver
Jacob9282: Wow i just posted a comment like a few hours ago requesting to see the yurt
and now its up! Great video and great little semi-permanent shelter! :)
Daniel J.: pretty sure he/she was just asking to know where he/she could get the same.
i don't think he/she was being a smartarse
Raven croak: hey dave are you stayin there 24/7 or just demonstrating the
properties/skills involved, love all that you do, God bless!!
dlvmark: Awesome brother!
51foxy: Hi Dave looking forward to more videos from the yurt, i could watch them
all day long thanks paul. uk.
Arthur Brehm: i love the yurt series... dave is an inspiration... i've got last week my
pathfinder waterbottle with the cup, the stove and the 4free pothanger and
i love these items. i use them for my daily coffee or cooking meals in my
truck cooking outside the truck with a small gas oven. best regards from
cologne (germany)! arthur brehm
cowboyroy1961: Excellent video Dave. My wife and I are always looking forward to what you
put up next. Your lessons have served us well up here in the N Georgia
mountains. We are grateful! Cheers! Roy, and Sandi
Honey Badger Bushcraft: very educational. you expose us to so many options of self reliance. the
yurt double not just as a semi-temporary shelter, but it is also a movable
lawfin60: WOW! Great video Dave! Makes me want to sell the house and step back in
time. I find it amazing to see how you can live in relative comfort and
totally self sustained like this. It's good to know the skills that you
share with us viewers. It also made me happy to hear your choice of reading
material for the yurt.
BravingTheOutDoors: @wildernessoutfitters Alright brother ;) Cheers for the double warmth then
KillerFlyingFish: are you living completely in the yurt with no food from home, or are you
just spending alot of time there?
jimgam730: Dave, do you think you could hang a hammock in one of those yurts? thanks
liighthead: shhh its hiding ;) nice video btw :)
spence0324: Great vid again Dave. One thing, how about ceiling insulation? It appeared
as if you had a single layer on the roof. Could you add an air layer on the
inside roof? That might increase efficency.