Tents and Food.
Cultivate the habit of never bringing food into your tent for any reason. Almost all foods are capable of attracting wildlife. Most animals have an incredibly acute sense of smell, and they may be drawn to your food no matter how it's packaged.
If you try to eat or snack inside the tent, some i crumbs will probably be spilled regardless of how Icareful you are, and these may end up being mashed into the tent floor. In bear country this means putting yourself at risk.
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Even if there are no bears around, there's still a chance that some other animal will chew or claw a hole in the side of your tent to get in. This is most likely to occur while you're away, but if an animal is hungry I enough it could even happen at night when you're! Inside.
! It's best to refrain from keeping or consuming food anywhere near the tent. Establish a cooking and dining area at least 50 to 100 feet away, whenever possible, and limit all food consumption to that location and beyond.
Accusations of Witchcraft There were numerous reasons why certain colonists accused others of witchcraft. Chicago Map Tourist Attractions Some allegations of witchcraft were leveled against others as a result of conflict between the parties. Other times, accusations of witchcraft could be used as a means of blackmail for achieving a specific goal such as ownership of a coveted property. The juries who decided the cases rejected most accusations of witchcraft that stemmed from such personal motivations. Many times, however, charges of practicing magic stemmed from a fervent belief in the supernatural as the reasonable explanation for events that had occurred. Children were often the accusers of witchcraft, the supposed innocence of youngsters lending weight to the charges. The accusers who leveled charges of witchcraft often exhibited what they claimed were outward signs of the evil worked upon them by the accused. The evidence they produced varied, depending on the supposed action of the witch. Afflicted individuals might exhibit a range of physical manifestations, including seizures, hysteria, and muteness. They also might report a loss of appetite or experiencing sensations of being cut, bitten, or pinched. Oftentimes, those suffering from the afflictions of a supposed witch were young children, whose parents brought the formal charges; the victims of such affliction were generally female. In cases where witchcraft hysteria overwhelmed populations, such symptoms could quickly spread to other sufferers, particularly if the accused witch was nearby.