Re: Distilling: the penultimate level
- Harry there is nothing greater that you can pass on to your children
than your history and knowledge. There isn't much that gives me more
pleasure than passing on a love for fishing, hunting, or baseball to
my 13 year old. And when he questions me to make sure he will someday
inherit my portion of my grandparents farm, I realize that some of
the things he hears actually does sink in.
--- In email@example.com, "Harry" <gnikomson2000@...>
> At last I have reached this level. My Sons are now old enough to
> taught the nuances of distillation of beverages. :)I've
> One boy has little interest, prefers to be a Jockey (won't argue
> that). One boy is not quite old enough, & has other issues
> (Asperger's), but shows a willingness.
> The eldest has a liking for homebrew whiskey (my teaching, remove
> the mystery & therefore the penchant to screw up) and a desire to
> make it. Hence I have set him to the chore of helping with the
> makin's. He's also shown an interest in the fabrication side.
> got a few designs to get him started. There's one in particularwherever
> that shows promise as a commercial proposition (continuous feed
> My kids aren't rocket scientists, but they do have the basics of
> being able to fend for themselves in this crazy world. So I'm
> optimistic that they'll be able to keep " 'er indoors & I " in the
> style we're accustomed to in our doddering twilight years.
> Hopefully what I'm passing on to them re distillation will be a
> legacy worthy of inheritance.
> I hope others in these groups can do similar for their wee
> bairns. :) To me, it's worth a damn site more that leaving them
> with a pot of money to just piss up a wall.
> What is the ultimate level? To be able to distil whenever,
> one chooses, free of the fear of persecution and vilification.
> regards Harry