Doc_coletti t1_je9txho wrote

Hey just so you don’t get your hopes up, queer people still have it rough in many rural parts of Maine. Not trying to keep you out but just want you to have a realistic idea. Trans people in particular would not want to live in my town, for instance. It would be quite tough for them.

Portland and other bigger towns and cities are very accepting though.


Doc_coletti t1_je4y6m1 wrote

If there’s a small local store near you, find out what days the produce comes in or the days they cut meat.

At my business when we cut meat and put it out, we still want to get rid of the older stuff so it gets discounted. So for a few hours there’s usually some good deals on nice steaks.

We will also order in bulk for people if they have something they want we don’t carry, or something they want a lot of, and whatever discount we get for the bulk purchase is passed on to whoever orders it.


Doc_coletti t1_je4tluz wrote

Paychecks are gonna be late, bagel makers. But try not to get angry. Be an observer of the emotions, feel and release them.


Doc_coletti t1_jdzrrou wrote

I played banjo at a party once and like 4 people asked me if I wanted to play out with them. So i think luck and networking in person at events plays a big part of it, but who knows. It’s harder in Maine than most places, I’m in friendship and so far away from everybody mostly.


Doc_coletti t1_jcoxegu wrote

The first season of martial law ended with a cliffhanger fight against the big boss bad guy in a helicopter.

Season two started with another regular episode, with a throwaway line about how everyone was sure glad Law survived that helicopter fight.