When I started researching my book, I decided I wanted to make it a book that would resonate with people’s lives and their choices.
That meant I would need to tell a compelling story.
So I researched everything I could think of about farming and farming families, and what I wanted people to understand about farm families.
And I looked at what people in farming families were doing and where they live.
I wanted to write a book about farmers and their families.
But I also wanted to tell stories about farming, about a rural life, and about a farm family.
So I asked myself: How can I tell a story about farmers that doesn’t have to be about a farming family?
I wanted people who lived rural to see it as something they could do, that they could make their own, that there was a way for them to experience what it was like to live in a rural environment.
I wanted a book for everyone who loves farming, but I also didn’t want a book to appeal to the people who think rural is the worst place in the world to live.
In the process, I found that I could write a story that wasn’t about a farmer, but rather a story of a rural family.
The story I wanted was simple: An urban farm family, one of those that doesn-t want to think of it as rural but still feels like rural.
It doesn’t need to be an urban farm.
It just needs to be one of the many ways that a rural farm family lives, a family with a history and a history of being successful.
My farm family has grown in two decades, from a small family of four to a family of seven, all based on what I learned about farming in rural Iowa and Iowa state.
Our farm is located in the heart of Iowa City, a city of about 40,000 people and where I grew up.
We’re the largest farming family in Iowa, but we’re also one of Iowa’s most vibrant rural communities.
Our family has had to deal with issues like the Affordable Care Act, the state’s health insurance exchange, the rise of new food and beverage options and growing pains in the rural economy.
I was a junior in high school when I heard about Obamacare, and I knew I had to sign up for health insurance.
I never thought about it for a second, and it was something I would never think about until the next year, when I went on the job market and realized I had a family plan.
I started thinking about what I would do if I didn’t have insurance.
If I didn, what would I do to help my family financially?
I had my family doctor and my family lawyer, so I knew where to look for help.
But I didn.
I had no insurance.
I couldn’t get a plan because there were no insurance options in Iowa.
The only insurance option in Iowa was through the state-run exchange, which was only available to people who had purchased insurance on the exchanges.
So if I wanted health insurance, I had three options: pay my premiums, get help from my employer or go to the state exchange.
If I didn and didn’t get help, my family could go bankrupt and lose everything.
That was the reality of living in a small, rural town in Iowa and a state with few jobs.
When I moved to Iowa to work in the insurance industry, I became aware of other rural communities, like New York, that had a large rural population.
The insurance industry was not a big part of their lives.
So for the most part, I was surprised that the insurance companies weren’t as responsive to rural issues, that we weren’t getting the same help and that the rural population was getting less attention.
I didn’t know anything about farming.
I didn’t have a farm, so what did I know about the farming industry?
I was shocked when I started writing the book.
I thought that the way I was going to tell my story was that I would tell it from a rural perspective, from my farm.
And that’s not what I did.
I had two main objectives: 1) I wanted the book to be accessible to everyone, and 2) I needed to explain why I didn-t think it was a good idea to be a farmer in Iowa or in Iowa state when the country is changing so rapidly.
I think what really interested me about rural life was that the people in rural life are not in the middle of a crisis.
They have jobs, they’re having a good time and they’re doing it all because they want to.
They don’t want to be part of the crisis.
They have families, they have jobs and they don’t have a crisis on their hands.
I believe they have all the answers to all the challenges that face the country.
It would be hard for me to describe the challenges and opportunities of rural life without sounding like a pessimist.We live