Van/RV Interior Build Continues And What I Want For Christmas



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In Today’s VAN/RV VLOG I Continue My RV Conversion By Covering New Battery Box And Front Wall Of Bed With Carpet. I Also Discuss What I Want For Christmas. Hope You Enjoy! CVK
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GPS- Garmin GPS Model Number 760 NA-LMT-S With Back Up Camera

Camera; Samsung S7 and Gopro Hero

Tucker, Martini and Baby MaeMae Are All “Yorkshire Terriers” None are related. Martini Is Oldest At 7 Years At Time Of This Video. Tucker and Baby MaeMae Are Now 4 1/2.
My Mailing Address is; Campervan Kevin 1400 Suite C Colorado Street Boulder City Nevada 89005

Interior Storm Window Building Workshop



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In January 2011, Island Institute staff came together with AmeriCorp and community volunteers to build insert storm windows for community buildings in need of weatherization on Monhegan. The workshop shown in the movie was made possible in part by a Maine Commission for Community Service grant awarded in honor of Martin Luther King, Jr. Day. Volunteers on Monhegan built fifteen windows and came away from the workshop with a set of concrete skills to use in their own homes and share with other community members seeking to reduce their energy consumption and improve home energy efficiency.

Alabama: Heart of the Confederacy 1937 US Department of Interior, National Park Service



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“How did Alabama weather the Great Depression? Find out in this vintage Department of the Interior footage of CCC workers at the Montgomery capitol building and elsewhere.

SUMMARY
Shows Alabama’s State Capitol in Montgomery, the brass star in the floor of its Senate chamber where Jefferson Davis took his oath of office, the Confederate “White House,” Dexter Ave., the public square, Exchange Hotel, and Union Stockyards. Civilian Conservation Corps (CCC) men dig wells in Marengo County State Park. The ROTC drills at Alabama Polytechnic Institute in Auburn [now Auburn University]. Art students draw, and tourists swim, picnic, sunbathe, cycle, and ride horses in Shiawassee State Park; CCC men pour concrete and construct a dam.”

Transcript:

Public domain film from the US National Park Service (via the National Archives), slightly cropped to remove uneven edges, with the aspect ratio corrected, and mild video noise reduction applied.
The soundtrack was also processed with volume normalization, noise reduction, clipping reduction, and/or equalization (the resulting sound, though not perfect, is far less noisy than the original).

Alabama… is a state located in the southeastern region of the United States. It is bordered by Tennessee to the north, Georgia to the east, Florida and the Gulf of Mexico to the south, and Mississippi to the west. Alabama is the 30th-most extensive and the 23rd-most populous of the 50 United States. At 1,300 miles (2,100 km), Alabama has one of the longest navigable inland waterways in the nation.

From the American Civil War until World War II, Alabama, like many Southern states, suffered economic hardship, in part because of continued dependence on agriculture. Despite the growth of major industries and urban centers, white rural interests dominated the state legislature until the 1960s, while urban interests and African Americans were under-represented.

Following World War II, Alabama experienced growth as the economy of the state transitioned from one primarily based on agriculture to one with diversified interests…

Alabama is unofficially nicknamed the Yellowhammer State, after the state bird. Alabama is also known as the “Heart of Dixie.” The state tree is the Longleaf Pine, the state flower is the Camellia. The capital of Alabama is Montgomery. The largest city by population is Birmingham. The largest city by total land area is Huntsville. The oldest city is Mobile, founded by French colonists…

The First White House of the Confederacy was the executive residence of President Jefferson Davis and family while the capital of the Confederate States of America was in Montgomery, Alabama…

The house served as the first White House of the Confederacy from February 1861 until late May 1861, when the Confederate capital moved to Richmond, Virginia. During that time, the White House was the setting for many lavish parties and receptions hosted by Mrs. Davis…

Auburn University (AU or Auburn) is a public university located in Auburn, Alabama, United States. With more than 25,000 students and 1,200 faculty members, it is one of the largest universities in the state. Auburn was chartered on February 7, 1856, as the East Alabama Male College, a private liberal arts school affiliated with the Methodist Episcopal Church, South. In 1872, the college became the state’s first public land-grant university under the Morrill Act and was renamed the Agricultural and Mechanical College of Alabama. In 1892, the college became the first four-year coeducational school in the state. The curriculum at the university originally focused on arts and agriculture. This trend changed under the guidance of Dr. William Leroy Broun, who taught classics and sciences and believed both disciplines were important in the overall growth of the university and the individual. The college was renamed the Alabama Polytechnic Institute (API) in 1899, largely because of Dr. Broun’s influence. The college continued expanding, and in 1960 its name was officially changed to Auburn University to acknowledge the varied academic programs and larger curriculum of a major university. It had been popularly known as “Auburn” for many years. Auburn is among the few American universities designated as a land-grant, sea-grant, and space-grant research center…

Payson Utah Temple interior features local themes, symbolism



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Lana Hiskey, public affairs chair for the Payson Utah Temple, explains local themes and decorative symbolism of one of the newest Utah temples for the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. The temple is scheduled for dedication June 7, 2015 and will become the 146th operating temple for the LDS Church.

New Exhibit of Interior of Salt Lake Temple



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A scaled model of the Salt Lake City Temple opened Friday, May 28, 1010, offering an open house-type experience of arguably the most recognizable building of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.

The 88-inch tall, near-identical replica of the temple is located in the South Visitor’s Center on Temple Square and is open to the public. It sits in front of a giant window facing the actual building it replicates.

“This replica will show the millions of visitors who come to Temple Square the beauty and majesty of this sacred and historic building,” said Elder Richard G. Hinckley, executive director of the Missionary Department. “Like all temples, once the building is dedicated it is used for sacred Church purposes and not open to the general public, but this exhibit will provide the public with a glimpse of the interior and a feeling of the Spirit that is present there.”

While public open houses for new temples regularly draw tens and even hundreds of thousands of people, the LDS Church anticipates millions will likely see this 1:32 scaled model of the Salt Lake Temple over its lifetime.

“This temple has been closed to the public for 117 years and so with that increase in curiosity and the desire we have to dispel some of the misperceptions that are apparent among people,” said Hinckley. “We got permission to build this and we think it will go a long way in doing just that.

The south and east walls of the replica have been cut away to show depictions of many of the temple’s rooms, including the large assembly hall and rooms where the First Presidency and Quorum of the Twelve Apostles meet. The baptistery and other ordinance rooms are also depicted.

“We thought this was the best way to give a true and exact representation of the interior of the temple so it is precisely as it is in the temple,” said Elder William R. Walker, executive director of the LDS Church temple department. “None of the rooms have been configured for the purposes of the display. It is just as it is illustrated.”

The replica goes into great detail to show furniture, paintings and even light fixtures.

“It’s how it looks today,” Walker said. “The temple has been altered with colors and furnishings and is quite different than it was when it was originally finished, so this is a representation of how the temple looks today.”

Peter McCann Architectural Models of Toronto was commissioned to create the replica last August. Sixteen modelers worked on the duplication process over five months.

The new display also features new kiosks that show photos and video of the temple’s interior rooms. A narrator gives an explanation of the purpose of the rooms and a diagram shows where they are located on the model. Church representatives say the presentation is very similar to what a person would experience during a public open house of a temple.

“This new display will give people another reason to visit Temple Square for the first time or for the hundredth time,” said Elder Hinckley. “Because of its history and spiritual significance, this temple is beloved by millions and recognized as an icon of Mormonism throughout the world.”