This essay series is meant to introduce the white racialists to proper permaculture theory. I emphasize the word proper because a lot of people (with good intentions) get a smattering of permaculture knowledge from the Internet, and they get (rightfully) excited, and then they do what they are able to and call it permaculture. While I admire their enthusiasm often times these people are unaware of the big picture, and they’re unaware of underlying fundamentals, so their design systems are flawed from the start. I hope these essays will correct or prevent these problems.
Another reason I feel it’s important to publish these essays is that unfortunately many of the people in the permaculture community have zero race consciousness, and even worse are enthusiastic supporters of nefarious ZOG programs, thus rendering themselves useful idiots to the world’s Judeo-Masonic power structure. Proper application of scientific permaculture design principles will assist our people to establish personal liberty, financial independence, food security, and health. Hopefully, this series of essays will help solidify the ancient European precept of Blood and Soil.
If you asked one-hundred different permaculture enthusiasts to define permaculture you’d get one-hundred different answers. We’re going to go with the definition permaculture’s originator, Bill Mollison, uses:
Permaculture (permanent agriculture) is the conscious design and maintenance of agriculturally productive ecosystems which have diversity, stability, and resilience of natural ecosystems. It is the harmonious integration of landscape and people providing their food, energy, shelter, and other material and non-material needs in a sustainable way. Without permanent agriculture there is no possibility of a stable social order.” (Permaculture: A Designer’s Manual pg. ix – hereafter abbreviated PDM).
Bill Mollison is the founder and Father of the permaculture movement, and the author of the book on permaculture, Permaculture: A Designer’s Manual. I encourage all serious-minded students to add this important book to their personal library.
And another one from Mollison:
Permaculture design is a system of assembling conceptual, material, and strategic components in a pattern which functions to benefit life in a pattern which functions to benefit life in all its forms. It seeks to provide a sustainable and secure place for living things on this earth.” (PDM, pg. 36).
Although Bill Mollison “invented” permaculture in the 1970’s he didn’t exactly make something from nothing. What Mollison did was unprecedented. After careful study and observation of Nature, and of mankind’s own indigenous agricultural practices, Mollison managed to scientifically fuse the two together into a whole he dubbed Permaculture. It’s important to understand that this is a science as well as an art, and appropriate, logical, and studious scientific thought is necessary to do it right; but you right-brain types don’t worry, because creative and artistic thinking is good for permaculture, too. The other thing to understand is that with permaculture the designer is basically adapting, or adopting, or mimicking, Nature on a micro-scale, i.e., “As above, so below.”
The only ethical decision is to take responsibility for our own existence and that of our children. Make it now.” (PDM, pg. 1).
Isn’t it interesting how similarly that sentiment echoes the Fourteen Words that David Lane taught? “We must secure the existence of our people, and a world for white children.” Lane goes on: “Because the beauty of the White Aryan woman must not perish from the Earth.”
Without ethics there cannot be permaculture. Any system that damages the earth and doesn’t heal it is not permaculture. Any system that exploits people is not permaculture. Any system that rapaciously consumes more that it needs is not permaculture.
Thus we have the Ethical Basis of Permaculture:
- Care of the Earth – Provision for all life systems to continue to multiply.
- Care of People – Provision for people to access those resources necessary to their existence.
- Setting Limits to Population and Consumption – By governing our own needs, we can set resources aside to further the above principles. (PDM, pg. 2). (Alternately, Geoff Lawton states Ethic Number 3 as “Return of Surplus”, meaning to put back into the system a portion of the resources that were taken out; this can mean plants, animals, people, structures, money, etc.)
As white racialists these ethics come easy. Number one is taking care of our natural environment. Number two is taking care of our folk. Number three is a positive eugenics to ensure our race’s long-term survival.
Now that we have a basic understanding of the why and what of permaculture, as well as the indelible Permaculture Ethics, we’ll be able to proceed accordingly.
Next Topic: Concepts