Submit Articles | Member Login | Top Authors | Most Popular Articles | Submission Guidelines | Categories | RSS Feeds See As RSS
 
 
   
Forgot Password?    New User?
 
Welcome to THEARTICLEBANK.COM!

Articles Home & Family Crafts >> View Article

By: Eric Stamm
Of course, everyone has heard of totem poles but what comes to most peoples minds is the classic totem poles that Indian tribes of North America and Canada used. Totem poles have become highly coveted over the course of their modern major development (19th C. - 21st C). However, they were carved much before this time and an early drawing by a white settler, James Barlett, in 1792 shows clearly a totem pole at the front of a dwelling. These poles now appear everywhere in pop culture: museums and exhibitions, films, amusement parks, jewelry, knick knacks, and as corporate art installations. These poles are felt to be from as early as the 1840s, with some believed definitely from 1880, the last year that people lived in the village located on the island.



The exceptionally strapping and flexible poles are able to withstand the extreme forces imposed on a house during hurricanes and earthquakes. Some of the bamboo homes withstood 3 hurricanes with winds at 173 m.p.h. in the Cook Islands in Polynesia in 2005. From pink ducky punch to tutu nail polishes, check out these awesome DIY ideas for your baby girl shower!

Out of my clear intention, the electric company moved the pole; and out of my clear intention we gained enough equity in three years for my daughter and son-in-law to be able buy a townhouse on Oahu, big enough for the in-laws to visit, too. Funny how we all assume at times that a pole can't be moved because of blah blah reason without having the intent to move it. I'm looking forward to some moving soon. The sturdy (green) outer part of the bamboo will be the basic material to be used in weaving the basket.

There are several types of fishing rods to choose from but for fly fishing specifically, the rods are longer, thinner and more flexible. Most of the rods today are made of composite materials such as carbon and graphite, carbon and boron or fiberglass materials; a more innovative version compared to the original bamboo split material. If you prepare your soil and water your beans when they need it you'll have a nice large crop of pole beans.

Having bamboo in your house is not only considered good luck in Asian cultures, but it can keep the air you are breathing clean and fresh. Green is a stress reducing color, so having a deep green bamboo plant growing in the corner of your house can help you reduce your daily stress. There is bamboo furniture, bamboo wind chimes, and bamboo lanterns which you can add to your bamboo laden garden. To grow pole beans, their tall vines can continuously produce throughout the growing season. Aside from that, growers prefer pole beans for the richer flavor as compared to bush beans.

My summary: The Sakha people of Siberia bred/breed cattle and horses, so these animals are vital to their society and appear on Sakhan Island ritual totem poles (including those of the Ainu). Counterpart peoples in the Pacific Northwest, Haida and Kwakiutl Nations, pursued a wider range of totem pole designs, with numerously greater totem animals and human characters, and these poles have been used specifically for certain functions - storytelling, legal complaints, mortuary poles, and others.

There are models that range from a simple pole with a hook on the end for as little as five dollars-and there are deluxe models with all of the bells and whistles that can run several hundred dollars. Live Bamboo can be used as scaffolding, food, mats, walls, and fences and has hundreds of other applications. The Bamboo plant has an internal oily chemical reaction that pushes away paint and varnish, causing it to flake and peel away. The only real problem I can see is that Imitation Bamboo is prone to scratches and wear. As far as I know both Imitation Bamboo and live Bamboo are neither rigid nor pliable.
See All articles From Author

affiliate_link

Blogging With John Chow