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Main Content

Featured Articles from the Spring 2005 Issue

Out Here Magazine - Spring 2005

Back To His Roots

Glance around Bruce Buren's farm and you might wonder what, exactly, it is he's farming. You won't see cattle. No row crops such as corn or soybeans. No large machinery.

But look closer and you'll see 80 acres that are supporting Buren and his young family quite nicely. His crops grow among towering trees, underground, and around rocky outcroppings.

His crops are medicinals — curative plants that heal, invigorate, revive, soothe, protect, and prevent.

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Start Your Seeds Indoors

I investigate the matter and determine the soil can be worked right now, today. It's ready. The seeds are ready. The tools are ready. What's not ready is me.

It's raw and miserable outside this time of year where we live, so we're going to plant seeds indoors instead. Even if you live in a more moderate climate, starting seeds inside is not only economical, it's fun. All you need are seeds, potting soil, containers with drain holes, a waterproof tray, and labels. 

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Tie Your Own Fishing Flies

Fly-fishing is an incredibly fun and challenging way to catch any fish – and more so if you snag a fish on a fly that you made yourself.

Indeed, anyone who fly-fishes and ties their own flies will quickly tell you that fly-tying is often as much fun as fly-fishing. We call it the "other half" of the sport, because so many fly-fishers tie some or all of the flies they use.

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A Historic Bed-and-Breakfast

George Washington never slept here, but Eleanor Roosevelt did. The first president could have slept at the Hummingbird Inn's original structure, a post-and-beam dwelling that probably served as a trading post for westward-bound travelers pausing at Virginia's Goshen Pass.

It was built in 1780, the year Washington found himself in the midst of the American Revolution. The celebrated first lady stepped off the train in 1935 in Goshen, a little railroad town that sidles up to the western edge of the Shenandoah Valley.

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Add flavorful new dishes to your dinner table with these tasty recipes submitted by Out Here readers.

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Out Here magazine is a quarterly publication from Tractor Supply Co. celebrating the rural lifestyle.
Pick up a hard copy at your local store and browse here for how to and lifestyle articles, recipes, travel ideas and upcoming events.