• Mary, Monkey, Sun, Tree and Penis Whoreshippers - Part A (2/3)

    From Daryl@21:1/5 to All on Tue Jun 22 00:21:44 2021
    [continued from previous message]

    Airplanes and boats require engines and people will be given space to rebuild engines, start by TIG welding a stand that holds your engine (and loose parts) off the ground so you may roll it out of the secure storage locker and work on it in the
    appropriate room given the task at hand. Give each engine a secure storage space so the owner may keep his or her engine secure when they are not present to work on it. Airplanes require slower revving engines than the typical car engine, done to prevent
    propeller tips from going supersonic. Motorcycle engines may be adapted for use in both boats and airplanes. Rebuilding engines can be costly, numerous people may be starting rebuilds that they are not going to complete in a timely fashion and so will
    likely require the engine storage lockers for years. Some people may start rebuilds and then discover their engine block is damaged and unusable. People will have to TIG weld new intake and exhaust manifolds and modify their engines in additional ways
    should they desire to adapt them for aviation. Allow people to rebuild engines that are not suitable for airplanes as the engine could always be used in a boat, and besides they will learn skills that may later be applied to aviation engines. It isn’t
    up to the city to provide people with parts so they may fix their engines, but the city should provide secure space and encouragement. The Subaru Boxer 4-cylinder car engines are often used by hobbyists for use in their homebuilt airplanes, many in-line
    water-cooled 4 or 6-cylinder car engines could prove to be adaptable for either single-engine or multi-engine homebuilt planes. Small block Chevy V8 engine blocks and heads are available in aluminum, if using one or more in an airplane, there will be
    need to mechanically reduce the speed of the output with the use of geared propeller speed reduction units. There are no reasons why we can’t be manufacturing small radial or small horizontally opposed or even small jet engines for ourselves. People
    working together can accomplish much, we should endeavor to get people to work together to accomplish new transportation goals. The $3 billion performance bonds held by the city will go a long way towards building the TIG welding facilities, composite
    plane building facilities, and possibly purchasing some tools.

    There are “kit” planes and there are “plans built” planes. We can quickly begin production of planes if we can decide upon one or more of the existing proven designs of the “plans built” planes. The citizens of Saskatoon could get together
    and start building planes without having support of the mayor nor the city councilors nor of any other people holding political office whether provincially or federally. Groups of people getting together and co-operatively building planes is a realistic
    goal, and we should work towards the change of laws to allow for greater freedom to fly our creations.

    People may build their planes individually or may build them as a group, or a combination of these options. For example, 100 airframes can be constructed as a group effort by 100 people, and then chosen by lot. Once you have your own airframe then
    complete it yourself with your own choice of engine, avionics and landing gear… less costly options can be chosen to complete your plane. If you are not flying at night then you don’t require to purchase and install them blinkin’ lights. If you
    only desire to land on snow or water then you don’t require wheels. Consider manufacturing a seat that fits your personal physique.

    Twenty-Two Build Options:

    Build Option One - TIG weld a Boat: Build a boat rather than an aircraft as your first major project as it will likely be easier for most people to complete, but build with the use of TIG welders so you may be more confident should you choose to build an
    airplane at a later date. Builders will be encouraged to manufacture one of perhaps a dozen different boat designs, including a small landing craft that includes a small heated cabin and is capable of transporting either a Mini-Truck-Sized Vehicle, a
    seadoo, skidoo or an ATV. Also TIG weld a raft to pull behind your boat. If you are navigating a long distance you would need to pull a raft loaded with fuel and other supplies. Builders would be allowed to store their finished boats and rafts in a
    secure facility, and the city might consider having a program to assist the new boat owner to transport him or herself, together with the boat, to and from a northern lake. Build the boats so they may transport one or more of the vehicles being
    constructed in Build Options 8, 9 and 10.

    Build Option Two - TIG weld an Aircraft: TIG weld and machine a combination of aluminum, stainless steel and/or titanium parts for your planes, after the smaller parts are manufactured then the builder will be provided space to construct the larger TIG
    welded air frame. If the builder desires a titanium airframe, then the builder will be improving their titanium welding skills by making a few small titanium parts for their plane, such as a titanium oil reservoir. Consider building a powerful, strong
    and light weight STOL (Short Take Off and Landing) airplane or a scaled-down Consolidated Catalina.

    Build Option Three - Composite Aircraft Option: Composite planes may be built primarily out of wood, fiberglass and/or carbon fiber, perhaps using the same construction techniques used to manufacture the de Havilland Mosquito. The Mosquito’s fuselage
    was built in two separate halves, a left side and a right side, and then united. Some TIG welded parts will still be required. See “Mosquito Construction” by the Calgary Mosquito Society on YouTube, and “Mosquito: A Pictorial History of the DH98”
    by Philip Birtles.

    Build Option Four - TIG weld a Trailer: TIG weld a trailer for hauling your vehicle. As with the other projects, trailers will be constructed by first building the smaller components and storing them in secure lockers before granting room to construct
    the complete project in a secure building booth. In lieu of a trailer, participants may instead choose to TIG weld a deck for the back of their truck that lifts and lowers their boat, plane or other vehicle into place. This option is not for people to
    build camping trailers, but to build flatdeck trailers or specialized trailers for hauling boats, planes, small trucks and ATV’s.

    Build Option Five - Rebuild an Internal Combustion Engine: Rebuild any internal combustion engine. Blueprint, balance and assemble matching pairs of engines for use in your twin-engine boat or plane. TIG weld a few manifolds for your engines. Likely some
    machining will be conducted off-site due to lack of required machining tools. The city should be providing secure space for the projects, it is up to the builders to provide both materials and tools.

    Build Option Six - TIG weld Containers: Fabricate aluminum, stainless or titanium gasoline tanks, diesel fuel tanks, water tanks, alcohol or oil tanks that fit your particular truck, car, boat, raft, aircraft, ATV, motorcycle, bicycle or trailer.
    Fabricate a tank for compressed air that fits a selected spot on your vehicle such as inside the C-Channel frame of your vehicle. Make yourself a titanium whiskey flask. Make a secure tank to haul your drinking water, another secure enclosure that holds
    bags of food, another secure enclosure that holds your cleaning products… Build pontoons or other floatation devices for your small truck or aircraft.

    Build Option Seven - Tracks and Skis: Manufacture tracks for the front and rear of your four-wheel drive vehicle. Or manufacture tracks for the rear of your rear-wheel drive vehicle and manufacture skis for the front wheels. Or manufacture electrically
    powered front tracks for your rear-wheel drive vehicle, effectively turning it into a four-wheel drive vehicle.

    Build Option Eight - Small Trucks: The Japanese made small and light 4-wheel drive Suzuki trucks that are suitable for adding four light weight tracks, the vehicles appear to be able to drive over any depth of snow. Manufacture a vehicle similar to these
    Japanese vehicles, but with the same outer dimension (same width and perhaps height), so we may easily transport both the Japanese trucks and our own creations at the same time and then land them some distant port with fewer logistical issues. Having
    vehicles that share many parts would be a great bonus to the builders should they use their similar vehicles in a convoy for either a visit or for emigration to some distant land. Manufacture replacement parts for those mini trucks and for your tracks.
    Take advantage of other build options and customize your mini-truck with canisters and containers and modify the body to aid functionality (Build Option Six), or even rebuild the engine (Build Option Five).

    Build Option Nine - Amphibious ATV-4: Build an “Amphibious” All Terrain Vehicle (ATV) similar to the Russian Sherp, this is a four-wheeled vehicle. Build these vehicles so they share most if not all their mechanical parts, arrange it so the convoy
    can easily maintain the vehicles while on the road. The larger Russian Sherp is large enough to transport a dozen people, a vehicle such as this might be large enough to transport your worldly goods should you choose to emigrate or flee to the mountains.
    Perhaps there would be enough interest that we could build this amphibious vehicle in three different sizes, people could choose which version to build. Then of course customize your vehicle with canisters from Build Option Six. Work on your engine in
    Build Option Five.

    Build Option Ten - Amphibious ATV-6: Build an “Amphibious” ATV that has 6 drive wheels, with the center pair of wheels located precisely between the front and rear wheels. Build the vehicle so that it “tracks” the same as the 4-wheel-drive Sherp-
    like vehicle from Build Option Nine, and consider building it to work independently or as an attached trailer that helps to propel the Sherp-like vehicle from that previous build option. Different vehicles from Build Options Eight, Nine and Ten can be
    made to attach to one another and form a train that can travel over the swamps, tundra and mountain passes.

    Build Option Eleven - Frame Stretch: Stretch the frame of your car or truck and add a tag axel, results in superior braking, stability and greater load capacity. Or stretch the frame and then add an electrically, hydraulically or mechanically driven
    second rear end… if you can afford to purchase the parts, the machining and the welding supplies, then you may build it. Once you stretch the frame of your vehicle you will find room for propane tanks, custom built canisters, spare tires and such.

    Build Option Twelve - Two-wheel-drive motorcycle: Build or modify a two-wheel drive motorcycle. Power the vehicle with either a 4-stroke internal combustion engine or with electric motors, or a combination of different motors. Or add an electric front-
    wheel drive to an existing rear-wheel drive motorcycle.

    Build Option Thirteen - Bicycles and Quadricycles: Construct carbon fiber, stainless steel or aluminum bicycles or quadricycles from scratch and then add the electric motors if desired. See how easy it is to TIG weld yourself some sort of peddle “
    bicycle” and soon you will want to TIG weld a frame for flight. Become good enough with your TIG welds and donate some of your time to the aviation department.

    Build Option Fourteen - Portable Stove: Construct a tiny titanium light-weight (2 to 3 pound) wood-burning stove that collapses and fits into your back-pack, with which you may heat your tent, should you go hiking or lose your home. Or build a larger but
    still relatively light-weight titanium stove suitable to heat larger tents and enclosures. Make a diesel heater to heat the interior of your vehicle or trailer, it vents the dangerous gasses to the outside and keeps your windows fog free.

    Build Option Fifteen - Dirigible or Blimp: TIG weld a small dirigible or powered blimp capable to lifting you, your engine, fuel or batteries and a few supplies. Expect to labor on the fabric in a separate facility to reduce risks to others. Fabricate
    your metal parts in the metal working shops.

    Build Option Sixteen - Helicopter: TIG Weld a One-Seater Helicopter. Good luck.

    Build Option Seventeen - Gyrocopter: TIG Weld a Gyrocopter. Gyrocopters are far safer and easier to fly than a helicopter. Build it to accommodate just yourself or passengers as well.

    Build Option Eighteen - WWI Fighter: Build a light-weight bi-plane or a light-weight tri-plane that resembles WW1 fighters, all the airplanes are to meet strict weight, power and speed requirements, all are to be equipped with paint ball guns and are
    used for aerial dog fighting competitions. The members could rent or purchase a section (640 acres) of farm land to periodically hold their events. These airplanes will have very slow stall speed and can also be used to hunt wild boar. As the wild boar
    population in Saskatchewan balloons, these aircraft, when properly equipped, would be most helpful in combating the spread of the pigs. The wild boar attack and eat people, grow to in excess of 1,000 pounds, insanity is to allow their numbers to continue
    to escalate while reducing people’s access to firearms.

    Build Option Nineteen - BD-4: Build a variation of a BD-4 airplane. These are plans-built planes that are well designed, fast, easy to build, and do not require welding. Build the BD-4 as a two seater, or build a variation of the plane that seats four.
    People can snap these airplanes together in very little time, especially when working as a group. Customize your BD-4 with carbon fiber and titanium parts, fancy landing gear, clear doors, small jet engines and such.

    Build Option Twenty - Horse-Drawn Wagons: Join with others to make a stage-coach line, or build your own wooden wagon, perhaps a gypsy wagon, covered wagon, chuck wagon or sheep-herder’s wagon. Make your own wooden wheels or make your wheels out of
    metal or carbon fiber. The city should provide space for such projects, space for piles of wood that are being cured, dry space to park the completed wagons, and suitable space for the teams of horses that visit the city from the rural areas. Save weight
    in your wooden wagons by using aluminum or carbon fiber where you desire. I’d like to see Yorath Island developed to accommodate horses (and completed wagons) visiting our city. Those cowboys and Indians who have or hope to have horses should build a
    bridge, a corral, a camp and a fort. Yorath Island could then be used for an old western movie set. If you can’t get your act together to build the log bridge, then ford the river. Some will use their horse-drawn wagons to transport people to and from
    the rural gardens, some will use their wagons to haul vegetables back to Yorath Island and to the city markets…

    Build Option Twenty-One - Fabrics, Leather and Veneers: Make yourself pants that actually fit: Become proficient in making pants that fit yourself and fit your family members. Make fire resistant pants for the people building aircraft or other projects.
    Find poorly dressed psychiatric abuse victims and make them pants that fit as well. Become proficient in working with cloth, leather and wood veneers (required for all the aircraft, boats, mini-trucks, ATVs, dirigibles, blimps, trailers, helicopters and
    horse-drawn wagons). All space provided will be conducted away from the major build options in order to reduce fire and other hazards.

    Build Option Twenty-Two - Go Mining: Tig weld a water pump, construct it out of a combination of titanium and steel, attach it to a 24 volt motor, build another and attach it to an internal combustion engine. Build a small wash plant that includes a
    conveyor belt, trommel and sluice. Build wind and water turbines to run that water pump, maybe have the electrical capacity capable of powering the conveyor belt and trommel as well. Everything fits into a vehicle (and/or trailer) the size of a Japanese
    mini-truck, or onto a small trailer capable of being pulled by such a vehicle. Also build a shaker table and a centrifuge and try to find space for them on your truck or trailer. Build a water purification plant to supply drinking water for yourself, and
    build a water filtration system to provide clean water for your trammel, sluice and other mining equipment. Build a 24-volt off-grid electrical system for your truck or trailer, and build it in such a way that people may pair up and convert their
    electrical systems to 48-volt systems, and thereby supply power in greater amounts and to greater distances.

    Going On and On About the Twenty-Two Build Options:

    People living in rental accommodations just don’t have room for such projects, nor have they room for the completed projects, and are always at risk of losing any investment they park or store inside or out. The city should help provide space so
    people can learn new skills and use their time creatively and productively, and people would be more likely to utilize the facilities when they have some assurance that their projects are secure.

    If you don’t follow through with your work then the parts you constructed may be used by another… the parts you build can be passed down to a friend or family member or donated to the aviation department to use at their discretion. Perhaps a
    finite number of designs should be permitted so that people who lose interest in the project can more easily pass the parts they did manage to complete to others who adopted the same design. And builders may opt to “bank” the parts they constructed,
    then when they invested enough work and money converting materials into parts then they could have access to a communal supply of banked parts and assemble their plane.

    The aviation department should be in charge of administering the security of Build Options One through Nineteen while the cowboys and girls involved in Build Option Twenty would oversee their facilities separately. The people working with cloth,
    leather and wood veneers in Build Option Twenty-One would conduct their affairs in separate facilities but will have their facilities operate under the direction of the aviation department, which is in vital need of materials made of cloth, leather and
    wood veneers. The people building mining equipment (Build Option Twenty-Two) are in need of tools and secure storage lockers, and again will be operating under the oversight of the Aviation Department.

    Anybody building composite planes or composite wings, and people involved in painting and gluing, will conduct their affairs in separate facilities designed to handle the stink and the mess. The senior aviators in Saskatoon’s aviation department may
    eventually develop planes of our own designs and turn those designs into easy-to-build kits (which will generate income). Other communities will desire to partner with Saskatoon’s Aviation Department, some may offer to build parts for our use in trade
    for parts we manufacture here.

    We should be building water taxis, such as gyrocopters with pontoons that seat between 4 to 7 people, or amphibious airplanes that accomplish the same. We should have ground effect taxis travelling just above the rivers or in other designated areas,
    connecting communities. We should have rocket assisted aircraft designed specifically to travel the nearly identical distance to either Calgary or Edmonton. We should have small detachable rockets designed to assist the launching of planes, and smaller
    rockets designed to give gliders a little push.

    Ground-effect land-skimming vehicles could periodically be flying perhaps two feet above electrical wires, from which they wirelessly charge and propel themselves. Saskatchewan makes the ideal testing location for these electrically propelled ground-
    effect land-skimming, extremely highly efficient aircraft. We could perhaps actively strive to link Saskatoon with both Calgary and Edmonton with corridors for these elevated automobiles.

    We should be building a prototype of a composite single seat mono-wing airplane (such as a Yak), as the cost per composite aircraft could, depending upon materials used, be lower than constructing TIG welded airframes. Reduce the cost of the airplanes
    to make them an achievable goal to work towards. We could reduce the cost of the aircraft by covering concrete forms with cheap and easily available spruce plywood. Some people may choose to reduce costs further by making their own glues and by using
    scraps of used plywood they find laying in back yards and back alleys. The left side of a composite (plywood) aircraft can be pulled out of a secure storage locker and be worked upon, using such a system will allow for greater participation and a larger
    number of aircraft being started. Once completing one side of the airplane fuselage, the builder will be provided with a second storage locker for the other half of his or her airplane. Some people may unite and chose to allow their left side, which they
    managed to build, be united with somebody else’s right side, which is more likely to happen if there are fewer models of planes being built.

    And, we could be concurrently working upon a prototype of a TIG welded single-seat STOL (short take off and landing) airplane. If there is huge interest then we can develop a prototype of a powered glider that has an enormous wingspan. Many builders
    will chose to build a plans-built plane of a pre-existing design, such as the BD-4, rather than wait for the development of the prototypes. And smaller TIG welded airframes can be put together cheaply, and quite likely with fewer hours of work than
    required for the composite aircraft. People should be free to decide which aircraft they wish to construct, but recognize that if you stick to a co-operative plan where several or many copies of the same plane are made, many of your construction problems
    will be solved. We should be providing options for people rather than taking options away.

    By simply following the principles of aviation and without using complex mathematics nor wind tunnels, people may construct airplanes that fly very well (see “Flight Without Formulae” by A.C. Kermode). Consider that those people who use the
    complex mathematical formulas and even wind tunnels end up with airplanes that still undergo revision after revision after revision. Even little girls can fly their own planes and save other children from being abducted by gypsies (see The Girl Aviators
    Motor Butterfly by Margaret Burnham, published by M.A Donohue & Company).

    Saskatoon requires two or three new airports on the outskirts specifically made for the homebuilt aircraft. We should not allow the homebuilt creations to fly over the city with the exception that the smaller and quieter planes should be allowed to
    travel immediately above the South Saskatchewan River and so through the very center of our city – planes could even be launched from a slipway on the roof of the TIG welding facility (a very large building located on the south side of downtown
    stretching from Second Avenue and 20th Street to Avenue C South and the river) and then navigate along the river. We could have races and paintball dogfights over the river, an event as such would bring visitors to the city and generate revenue. We could
    have a water aerodrome on the South Saskatchewan River, and perhaps limit the aerodrome to small airplanes that meet extremely tough noise limits (airplanes using electric motors), or perhaps allow noisier aircraft to use the facilities during the day.
    Consider allowing the children to fly their own aviation creations at night without any licenses, and re-educating the air traffic controllers.

    We could be building multiple forms, and then allowing builders to borrow our forms, and they would drape their plywood and/or fiber glass and/or carbon fiber and such over our forms, such as was done in constructing the Mosquito. While the forms are
    being developed the builders could rebuild engines, build speed reduction units and propellers for their engines, build landing gear and other smaller parts. We could have forms for members to borrow that result in sleek and fuel efficient racers, like
    the Yak. We can also allow members to build a scaled-down version of the P-38 Lightning. We could build powered gliders that resemble a U-2 Spy Plane, we could make multiple forms for the fuselage out of concrete or some other stiff material. Small jet
    engines are an equivalent cost of a cheap used car, buy a pair of these small jets and make them retractable. We could even develop jet engines and make the design or parts available to the members. We can accomplish much when we work together.

    We could build a fleet of amphibious aircraft, seaplanes, flying boats or perhaps even floatplanes, having a fleet of such would enable us to provide an air taxi service to the northern lakes. By facilitating the building of low cost aircraft in
    Saskatoon, and perhaps by building components for these airplanes in other communities, we could link northern and southern communities.

    If I were mayor of Saskatoon, I’d encourage both city residents and our neighbors living outside of our city to participate in using the proposed facilities to construct and modify boats, aircraft and ATV’s. We’d provide storage lockers for the
    parts you are assembling for your project, and a machine shop where you may manufacture your parts, eventually you will have enough parts stored that you would be provided with a larger secure space to assemble your project. People should have options in
    life, governments should be trying to help provide people with options and not take options away.

    I propose a very large building along the south side of downtown Saskatoon spanning into Riversdale where visitors could travel on moving and stationary sidewalks, and escalators while enclosed inside clear tubes. Visitors could view the airplanes or
    other projects being completed around them while seated and having coffee at one of the many coffee shops.

    The city of Saskatoon should purchase 40, 80, 160 or 320 acres of rural land so these projects can quickly begin while building this proposed facility in the city. Even a small group of people, independent from the City of Saskatoon and who are
    interested in one or more of these 22 build options, can unite and pool their money and purchase the required land and erect some cheaper buildings close to the City of Saskatoon.

    .Build Options Eight, Nine and Ten are a system of similar tracking vehicles. The boats being built should be engineered to carry one or more of the similarly tracked vehicles from Build Options Eight, Nine and Ten, and also engineered to be easily
    transported by large ships. The rafts carrying supplies also need to conform to size restrictions to aid in transport by the larger ships. The boats should be loaded upon ships and then unloaded at a distant port, perhaps at the mouth of the gold-bearing
    Lena or some other gold-laden river. I suggest that white Canadians should flee Canada, take a well-supplied trip up the mouth of the Lena and establish a community near where a smaller river meets the Lena, where the gold or other mineral prospects look
    favorable, perhaps 1000 miles upstream on the Lena. Doing such would establish a community in pretty much the geographical center of Yakutia, work together to survive the first winter and then establish other communities in the region, depending upon

    Bring along excavators to help dig in for the winter. Each participant should bring along thousands of pounds of food, thousands of pounds of other supplies (tents, tarps, clothes, 24 volt or 48 volt off-grid electrical systems, lithium powered hand
    tools, stoves, screws, books, fuel….), much of the food and supplies brought along on small boats and rafts capable of navigating the Lena River. The Yakutians are fond of metal workers, make sure to bring along your machine shops, portable lumber
    mills and road building equipment when you emigrate. Prepare to pay taxes to Putin in the form of gold, so that he may keep his Russian Republic strong. Or stay and pay taxes to Trudeau and have him raise your children… Trudeau uses the media and
    schools to teach your children to ram their penises up each other’s arseholes. Trudeau works at preventing white people from meeting, uniting and forming families, and desires control over all the children, I suggest we take all the machining tools,
    also the children, and flee in well-equipped convoys to Yakutia, there we can build wealth, build guns and regroup. At the very least, each participant would be required to have a raft carrying 6,000 pounds of food and other supplies so they would stand
    a chance to survive the first winter, and the owner of the raft would require a boat owner to tow said raft upriver. If you are bringing a vehicle on a boat or raft as well, still bring that 6000 pounds (or much more) of food and other supplies. Build
    the boats and rafts so they can be easily loaded onto and unloaded from the ships. Then build a community along the Lena River or nearby the Lena River, build it out of rocks and concrete on a south facing slope, build guns, mine gold, coal and other
    resources, regroup. Another group can land at Magadan perhaps without rafts and boats and seek out a suitable site for a community along the Hiway of Bones or nearby that hiway either in Magadan or Yakutia. Canadians can sponsor other Canadians to go on
    the expeditions, perhaps expecting to follow behind the following year and bringing additional resources when emigrating.

    Should you find yourself landing at the Lena River Delta, travel up the Lena with a boat pulling your raft. I would suggest you also carry (or tow or use as outriggers) three or four smaller and light weight flat bottom boats so you may navigate into
    other rivers that you find along the way. You may need several small flat bottomed boats in order to transport your many thousands of pounds of tools and other supplies upstream an alternative river. People landing at Magadan and then travelling up the
    Kolyma Hiway should consider towing or carrying boats with them. Go to the expense of making aluminum containers to haul your food and other goods, so they float and so the goods are secure in transit. The aluminum containers, when empty, can always be
    used at your chosen destination to assist in housing and mining.

    Imagine perhaps as many as one million Canadians emigrating, leaving Canada to greener pastures, each bringing with them a small fortune in dehydrated foods, and bringing with them machining equipment, and construction equipment, portable lumber mills,
    metals, fuels, cement and glass, and establishing new communities in places such as Norway, Sweden, Finland, Yakutia, Magadan or Kamchatka. Whichever land we emigrate to would be blessed with an economic windfall. Canadians might be wise to build boats,
    rafts and aircraft, in preparation of a future migration. I also imagine society will collapse so very quickly that Canadians will not have a chance to flee the messes that Biden and Trudeau (Communists/Satanists) are creating. And some people in
    Saskatoon may build Yaks and fly to Yakutia. It would be helpful to those who embark upon an expedition to Yakutia (or elsewhere) have support from airplane owners, and the airplane owners find support from those carrying supplies up roads or rivers.

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