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Travel Blogs from Breezewood
... safe walking all over town in the midde of the night--worthy of making this one of my "mini-hikes"
(1 hour) New Shopping Area. In the northwest side of town, thanks to a new freeway exit a few years ago, a vast area of former farmland has been turned into a huge sprawl of strip mall--with every store and restaurant franchise under the sun, each with a sprawling parking lot in front. I've always been annoyed at these developments, which tend to kill ...
... and parkbenching that I could first. Now things have slowed down dramatically. In the last year I've only explored 40 new towns and spent a mere 44 days on the road. It suddenly struck me the other day that this is the first time since I reached adulthood that I've gone more than 7 months without crossing an international border! So what's the purpose of this slowdown? Here are some of my thoughts: - This is a chance to focus on quality over quantity. Try to ...
... it's realistic to ask for landowners to leave large amouts of fertile land just sitting there.
It's obviously not my role to decide these things. I'm just an observer, passing through pondering on this Great Experiment. That's all America is, really. Here the best and brightest of the planet are drawn to take part in this grand super-productive machine, where innovation is a must--as in every generation this Experiment must reinvent itself, re-build ...
... to the town? (I know it's a stereotype, but I think of Democrats as being more latte and croissant... while Republicans being more eggs, bacon and home fries...)
Like Chambersburg, Greencastle has a major railway, which is elevated as it slices through the town center. In Chambersburg, every street has a full size underpass--thus allowing the town to expand evenly on both sides of the track and keep a cohesive ...
... it's an elite private high school--the first private academy of its sort that I've explored. I do a little research and find that it's a "highly selective" school that costs 52,000 a year for boarding students--more than what the average family around here earns. It seems an odd place to have such an academy--tucked against the mountains in what would otherwise be considered a rather redneck part of America.
As I walk about, seeing the crisply dressed staff and ...