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Origins[ edit ] The Farm was established after Stephen Gaskin and friends led a caravan of 60 buses, vans, and trucks from San Francisco on a four-month speaking tour across the US. Along the way, they became a community, lacking only in land to put down roots. After returning to California, the decision was made to buy land together. Combining all their resources would finance purchase of only about fifty acres in California. Another month on the road brought the group back to Tennessee, where they checked out various places that might be suitable to settle.
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They decided on property in Lewis County, about seventy miles south of Nashville. Shortly thereafter, an adjoining acres 3. From its founding in the s, Farm members took vows of poverty and owned no personal possessions other than clothing and tools, though this restriction loosened as time passed.
During that time, Farm members did not use artificial birth control , alcohol , tobacco , man-made psychotropics,  or animal products. Many of the early buildings on the Farm were unconventional, ranging from converted school buses to modified 16 x 32 army tents. Over time, larger homes were constructed, each providing shelter for multiple families and single people, often with up to 40 people under one roof. Visitors were also housed in a two-story tent made by sewing two army tents together.
In the early days, Gaskin was considered the "abbot of the monastery" and made many of the governmental decisions for the group. His role was eventually taken over by a "council of elders" and then a "board of directors" consisting of some of the most respected and influential members of the Farm community. The Farm formed a non-profit corporation called The Foundation to provide a common financial structure for the community and members contributed their incomes to it.
A security crew constantly maintained a welcome center at the entrance gate where all traffic passed and was logged. In the original manifestation of The Farm, all members were believers in the holiness of life and that smoking marijuana was a sacrament.
Founding members had all used LSD numerous times and believed they had experienced shared psychedelic vision that bound them together. They said that their cultural conditioning had been blown away enough to experience a world of higher consciousness.
They believed in the reality of a spiritual dimension and in universal brotherhood. In the introduction of edition of The Farm Vegetarian Cookbook it states, "We are completely vegetarian.
We eat no meat, fish, poultry, eggs, or any kind of animal dairy products. Our diet is based on the soybean, which we eat in many different forms, along with other legumes, grains, fruits and vegetables. We grow our own food and recommend it whenever possible. The rationale for the diet is stated thus: If everyone was vegetarian, there would be enough food to go around, and no one would be hungry. Due to his devotion to marijuana, he and three followers spent time in in the Tennessee State Penitentiary in Nashville following convictions for growing marijuana on Farm land.
Additionally, some satellite farm affinity communities which were located in the U. The Foundation went increasingly into debt. Members were expected to turn over all money to the collective. Occasionally Gaskin would request a large sum to fund his traveling expenses, which included touring around the world. Cottage industries including sorghum molasses , a publishing company and natural food did not generate sufficient income.
Ina May Gaskin and other resident midwives advertised their services in the national underground press, which led to numerous couples and their infants moving in without contributing.
Most mothers kept their baby after the child was born or came back for them not long after. Gaskin insisted that anyone who wished to partake of Farm life should be allowed to try, even those who were seriously mentally ill, believing the experience would be therapeutic.
These proved to be a huge drain on the patience and energy of the residents. Lack of electricity and insufficient capacity of sewage infrastructure resources led to some giardia outbreaks and malcontent. Gaskin discouraged expressions of discontent and doubt, so that it was impossible to question the established order or propose improvements.
Gaskin, who was often traveling, may not have been aware of the seriousness of these deprivations, or believed they would improve if members persevered. The surrounding local rural area provided few possibilities for outside employment. The nearest large city, Nashville , was a 1.
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Those who could not adapt to the new dynamics of The Changeover found it difficult to remain. Those who had forged independent business opportunities or had reduced overhead could afford to stay. Recovery[ edit ] Eventually the population settled back down to fewer than adults and children. Those who continued living in the community were buoyed by its freedom and peaceful atmosphere, and the safety and security it provided for their children.
An entrepreneurial spirit took hold, and numerous small businesses were established to provide support for the residents. Many members went back to school to get degrees in the medical field, and many now work at clinics and hospitals throughout Middle Tennessee. In the s, with the community back on solid ground, The Farm returned to its original purpose of initiating social change through outreach and example.
The Ecovillage Training Center was established as an educational facility in new technologies such as solar energy , bio fuels , and construction techniques based on locally available, eco-friendly materials. Those interested in becoming residents are encouraged to visit during the bi-annual Farm Experience Weekend, which provides a glimpse into how the community operates and functions. Seriousness and commitment were required in marriage. With the exception of the Rhythm Method, in the early years birth control was frowned upon, and abortions were prohibited in the community.
As an alternative to abortion, the Farm publicly offered to deliver any baby for free and then to find a loving family to raise the child. If the birth mother ever wanted the child she could have it back, and ultimately most kept their baby.
Childbearing was natural, and births were attended by midwives. Premarital sex was greatly discouraged, and most couples on the Farm were married. None of these marriages survived more than ten years, most lasted no longer than five. And in some instances, the couples switched partners when the "four marriage" ended. They also ran a "soy dairy", which developed and later marketed a soymilk ice "cream" called "Ice-Bean", and a vegetable store in the town of Summertown.
There were also a number of 45 releases. All Farm Band recordings were self-produced and distributed. During the s decade , Akarma Records in Italy have distributed bootleg copies of their albums. In addition to the rock music recordings, Stephen Gaskin released a spoken word album titled the Great Western Tour in , which was produced and distributed in the same way as their other LPs.
It began by gathering and supplying food for local disaster victims and holding weekly "quilting bees" to make blankets for them. There, it established a micro- commune of volunteers and their families, living simply among Mayan populations and working under the approval of the military government. In , Plenty was the recipient of the first Right Livelihood Award , an alternative to the Nobel prize, also based in Sweden.
Plenty donated an ambulance in the early s to the Akwesasne Mohawk Reservation in upstate New York. A midwifery program helped train over 60 Mayan women from villages throughout the region in prenatal care and safe delivery techniques.
Plenty was one of the first relief organizations to enter New Orleans , getting past federal roadblocks to bring supplies to survivors just three days after Hurricane Katrina. Plenty helped establish a base camp for volunteers and channeled funding to Common Ground Collective , a local group assisting in cleanup, legal defense services, and the operation of free clinics. Plenty volunteers purchased and restored a home in the area to serve as a headquarters for housing relief volunteers and construction crews helping to rebuild homes.
Louise Hagler , , Volume One: Nuclear Power on Trial, by Dr. John Gofman and Dr. Originally relying on antique kerosene lanterns and manual message runners, The Farm grew rapidly to adopt appropriate technology for electricity, communications, medical, mass media, education, and entertainment. Telephone lines were expanded to widely cover even the most remote areas over the following year. Instead of common telephone bell ringers, the first telephones used Morse Code beeps to signal a call.
Later, a line Kellogg-ITT Relaymatic rotary dial phone system was installed in PBX configuration, with multiple outside trunk lines gated through a plug-style manual switchboard operator.
The Farm installed its own water system and water towers. Some individuals initially resisted running electricity and power lines beyond the administration office and publishing center, with the hope of establishing off-grid decentralized utilities instead. Off-grid low voltage 12 Volt DC systems were also sometimes powered by swapping vehicle batteries.
After the economic change in , all home were connected to the standard electrical grid.
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Ham radio was used for health and welfare regional communications between mobile ham operators who were on the road with The Farm Band. Ham radio operators from The Farm volunteered with the Plenty International disaster relief operations for the Guatemala earthquake , with the Greenpeace anti-whaling campaigns, and many humanitarian response efforts worldwide.
Ham radio was invaluable for voice communications consultations between doctors and field medical teams, and it included the use of HF slow scan TV for the relatively new concept of telemedicine. These organizations include the following: Plenty International , an international aid and development NGO that helps indigenous populations, at-risk children, and the environment.
Kids To The Country, a Plenty project that brings at-risk kids to The Farm to enjoy nature, to relax and be kids, and to study peace education.
More Than Warmth , an educational project for students of all ages to learn about world cultures. It fosters understanding, knowledge, and compassion between cultures through nonviolent, nonpolitical, and nonreligious means.
PeaceRoots Alliance links individuals and groups dedicated to peace efforts around the country and beyond with real projects and actions. The Swan Conservation Trust is an organization dedicated to restoring and preserving natural resources and wildlife habitat.
Swan Conservation Trust , a land trust organization that established the acre Big Swan Headwaters Preserve The Book Publishing Company publishes books about sustainable and healthful living. Most of the books are authored by non-members of The Farm. The Satellite Campuses Program is our home and community based learning program for home educators, homeschoolers and unschoolers. His book Voluntary Peasants is the most recent comprehensive book about the history and experience of living on The Farm.
Jenkins lived and worked at the farm in the seventies for some time before continuing his trip. A feature documentary, "American Commune" , about growing up on The Farm has been produced by filmmakers, former residents and sisters, Rena Mundo Croshere and Nadine Mundo.
A book on The Farm written by members and former members and edited by Rupert Fike is available: