Guadalupe River # three: Make Corncob Pipe & Knowledge Campfire Remedy

Get pleasure from the outside at Guadalupe River Condition Park, Texas, United states of america. In this five-part mini-collection we will (1) tent camp at a stunning walk-in web site, among persimmon and pecan trees, (2) share recipes for delicious camp cooking, (3) make corncob pipes and encounter campfire therapy, (4) established-up a match camera and observe several wildlife, and (five) engage in in the river. Be a part of the journey.

In episode 3, I followed instructions from NativeSurvival to make a corncob pipe. See, Component 2: at?v=aS6IpKKZvR8 This was an effortless and enjoyable venture it was a great way to unwind after evening meal, up coming to the campfire.

Videography by Ken Kramm filmed together the Guadalupe River September and October 2012 Canyon Vixia HF G10, Canon PowerShot SX40HS, GoPro HERO2, Bushnell Match Digicam, Final Cut Professional X. Imaginative Commons 3. music by Jason Shaw: Again TO THE WOODS,
Video clip Rating: / five

This long “Shop Limited” was at first posted as a personal video which was shared with folks who acquired their Dagner Cob from us at our web site but given that some have described that they had difficulties transferring the URL to the video from the instructions that were transported with their pipe into their internet browser I have decided to make this video clip general public after all.

Because we nevertheless have no notion what the Food and drug administration deeming regs are heading to do with this and other put up-2007 pipes, if this is 1 you’ve been contemplating about buying I’d advise you make the go faster rather than later. Either way, hopefully you may find this video beneficial, Scott

#Aristocob #DagnerCob #MissouriMeerschaum #CornCobPipe #CornCobPipes #LightUpASmile #CobLife #PipeSmoking

31 thoughts on “Guadalupe River # three: Make Corncob Pipe & Knowledge Campfire Remedy

  1. Douglas MacArthur is probably the most famous corn cob pipe smoker. I would've sited him instead of cartoon characters 😉

  2. very good video. a lot of people on YouTube seem to like using power tools to make there cob pipes. I think that takes away from the charm of making one. It is kind of ironic that I live in Indiana, (the land of corn) and have always wanted to make a corn cob pipe, but there is no river reed in my area. (im by the Wabash river too). I have tried making a stem out of other material, like hollowing out a pencil but was never successful. Maybe I am just not recognizing reed when I see it. Are cattails a form of reed? I can find cattails, but no river cane. any tips of spotting river reed or cane?

  3. You need a tamp to tamp down the ash as it builds up. Otherwise, the ash will prevent the tobacco from continuing to burn.  I keep pipe smoking only for camping and as a hobby and not a habit.  The smoke keeps mosquitoes away (Read Marcy in his exploration of the Red River Source – except he advocated cigars). They still sell corncob pipes.  The company is named Missouri Meersham (Meersham is a carvable rock similar to soapstone but used for pipes).  The Prairie natives carved pipes from Catlinite (named after the illustrator George Catlin), which they were doing long before the stone was named after him.

  4. No matter what Im trying to learn, theres always a KennethKram vid, which I choose second only to Ray Mears.
    Great stuff, man.

  5. My family and I called Tobacco "Native's Revenge", due to it being used for ceremonial purposes and the Englishmen used it for everyday use.

  6. When you are smoking a pipe do not inhale. Just suck with your mouth like you would a straw. I saw you were coughing and while smoking coughing is not fun. So if you do it again make sure not to inhale. Hope it helps! Great video by the way helped alot!!!!!

  7. Wasn't sure if I was watching Guadalupe #3 or an old clip of you fellas kicking back at a Grateful Dead concert. Those pipes would've made General McArthur proud!    

  8. Henry Tibbe was the founder of the company that is today known as the Missouri Meerschaum corn cob pipe company. He created the modern corn cob pipe in1869, which is made from a hybrid corn cob that has been aged and dried. As other pipe smokers have said, you don't typically inhale pipe tobacco. Fun video. Scott

  9. The best advice for new smokers (both briar and cob) in my opinion occurs at the 3:30 mark in this video (but it's all good advice and info). Don't worry about relights! It's all part of the game and will become a subconscious act after a while. Great video, Scott.

  10. Pledge is poisonous and you said cob pipes are porous. Not sure why you would want that smell next to your tobacco. Bad idea in my opinion but to each their own.

  11. Love your channel and have three pipes from you and plan on getting more, I have two briar pipes that I have shelved, I love my cobs. Keep up the great work Sir.

  12. Hey Scott, I have 5 MM cobs that I have been smoking since last summer and the only one that the shank has burned away down in the bottom of the bowl is a little Tom Sawyer. In fact, some of my pipes are not even charred in the bottom of the bowl. Am I doing something wrong? Thanks.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *