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Hurricane Irma relief efforts in Sarasota FL

As the people of Houston rebuild after the devastating Hurricane the people of Florida are preparing for a category 5 hurricanes heading in to the state right now. Hurricane Irma is just making land fall and expected to pummel the area on Sunday and Monday. Area residence are boarding up houses and hunkering down with all the supplies they have been able to gather. Many area resident have left the state for higher ground and as is the case in many natural disasters it is the poor and lower income people who can’t afford to leave and must do their best to weather the storm.

Todd Dennison is the chairman of the Sarasota country Libertarian Party and is already preparing to take to the streets after Irma passes to clear roads and downed trees with chain saws. He has offered to help with supplies like water, toiletries and food and just yesterday put out a call to action on facebook for people to donate to his efforts. Todd has a track record of helping his community with crypto donations and a few years back did some homeless out reach with bitcoin under the banner Dogecoin Not bombs. You can see some of the photos from this project on twitter and facebook.

We have set up a multi-sig wallet with Todd and this blog post will serve as a log for photos of his efforts and a call for more donations, if you can help your neighbor in this time of need please help Todd with the resources needed to make a positive impact.


Todd is armed with the Gyft app to buy supplies at Target, Home depot and Walmart and should be able to cash out some bitcoin to his bank with his coinbase account if needed. He has pledged 100% of funds donated to this effort to go to helping his community and is willing to share his bank statement and receipts for complete transparency.

On Sunday Night right as the storm was passing his location Todd interview with The Crypto Show to talk about his plans for out reach efforts. The hour long interview can be found on Lets talk bitcoin here. During the show it was announced that would be donating in Bitcoin Cash. A wallet has been set up and secured.


Bitcoin Cash Address: 17vp8USriFvL7DvfqRsKdSm1CAJPHqVZF1

Day 1: Monday September 11th, the storm passes.

Todd gave a first look at the damages this morning on the Ernest Hancock radio show, Audio and Video here. Todd has already been clearing roads and is getting ready to travel to near by Naples FL. This post will be updated with photos as they become available.

Day 2: Sept 12th.

Communication with Todd is sparse, internet communication such as Facebook messenger seams to be working better than SMS messages. Todd has acquired more chain saws with our fist bitcoin donations and has been clearing trees from roads and neighbors yards. Todd is still with out power, ice is no where to be found and in very high demand.

Day 3: Sept 13th

Todd is coordinating with other members of the libertarian party of Florida and his friend Steve is gearing up to head down to the Keys with his 4×6 trailer, we will be sending him some of the donated bitcoin to help with supplies. The Gyft app is proving to be the fastest way to spend bitcoin in the real world but we may call on others to help buy some of the Bitcoin Cash we revived from to convert to paypal dollars or cash in hand. If you are in the area and can help in this way please reach out. Todd will be heading to the inner city tomorrow to check out the damages and see where he can help the most.

Day 4: Sept 14th

Todd has been working in Sarasota clearing trees but in the background has been networking with other groups and coalitions working in the are including the Liberty Coalition for Disaster Relief and Evacuees Of The Keys.

This post from Todd’s Facebook page DogecoinNotBopmbs.

We rolled through Central Cocoanut, Gillespie Park, and Newtown and fired up the saws for a bit. It’s a big mess in our lower income communities and they’re very grateful for any help.
I’ve contacted local food banks and they’re flush with supplies.
Sarasota County is still at 26% without power, and of course my house is in that 26%.
We’re still looking into Highlands County to see if we can assist with anything.
We’re also going to help stock some Keys residents who evacuated with relief supplies for their trip home.

If you know of any low income or elderly neighbors who do not have the ability or resources to trim or remove fallen trees which are obstructing accessibility to their property or are blocking roads please let us know and we will do what we can to help.

Day 5: Sept 15th.

Steven has loaded up at Home depot and Walmart with the app and is ready to head down to the Florida keys tomorrow. Thank you all for donating, this is what you have helped Steven purchase.

We have blankets, bleach, dish soap, garbage bags, toilet paper, paper towels, shirts, socks and underwear, hand sanitizer, bug spray, isopropyl alcohol, bandages, plates, eating utensils, baby wipes, tarps, bleach, duct tape, and more

Day 6: Sept 16th.

A quiet day, Steven is in rute to the Florida Keys and Todd prepairs for a trip down south to Immokalee.

Day 7: Sept 17th.

We were requested to head to Immokalee instead of Naples and I’m very glad we did.
Immokalee looks crushed.
That community needs all the help they can get.
We dropped supplies at PACE Center for Girls Collier and they are working with the Friendship Baptist Church doing outreach and helping the community recovery the best they can.
I’ll leave a few links to the above organizations and some news coverage of the damage in the area.


Day 8: Sept 18th.

Todd on Declare your independence with Ernest Hancock.


Week two and Three, I have been travailing last week and it looks like Todd has had to get back to his Day job as well. Below are some photos from this past Sunday the 24th where Todd took a load of supplies back down to Immokalee, Todd described this low income area as devastated and has been working with the Peace center for Girls to help.

A good start for our trip to the Friendship Baptist Church in Immokalee. We’ll be leaving supplies for Pace Center for Girls, the church, and those in need in their community.
Lots of medical and hygiene stuff, lots of non perishable foods, hundreds of diapers, and baby care stuffs, and lots of bottled water.
Thanks to everyone who donated and helped us get to Immokalee!



Todd loading up with supplies to head down South to Immokalee.

Stevens Trip to Home depot and Walmart, September 15th.


Todd clearing downed trees in Sarasota. September 14th.

Preparation Photos. Sept 9th.

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Who Will Build the Roads? You Tell Us.

We don’t live in a libertarian world, so when we talk to people about libertarianism we often have to appeal to their imagination. This is particularly true when it comes to fringe issues like roads, dispute resolution, and security. People could do this. People would have the incentive to do that. We may be convinced, but to most people it’s just a nice sounding theory until they’ve seen some evidence.

Fortunately, the evidence is out there and the stories are pretty interesting too. You might have heard of Mutual Aid societies in the early 20th century that provided cheap healthcare for the poor, or an LSD quality testing organization on Silk Road. But how many of these stories do you know offhand? How quickly can you find a list of legit, well researched examples? How many details do you know? For instance, you may have recently heard about Mike Watts, the small businessman who created his own private toll road in England, but did you know he offered a discount to parents of school children in the area? A useful tidbit for skeptics who are worried about predatory road companies.

What we need is a site where we can put all of these stories in one place. Well, it’s being built, and you can be a part of it. Introducing I Can’t Believe It’s Not Government. There are already a handful of stories started. If we all pitch in, we can add a lot more stories, and fill in all the interesting details.

To further illustrate the value of having such a resource, I wanted to take a look at one example area where real life stories make a difference.

Traffic Regulation

As libertarians we don’t always like to talk about regulation as positive, but like most people, we do want to encourage certain behaviors and discourage others. In a sense, we believe in voluntary regulation, and insurance companies are a great source of this sort of phenomenon. It’s often said that consumers are bad at assessing risks and making informed decisions. However, informed risk assessment is the specialty of insurance companies (and arguably with more incentive to do so accurately than the government).

For the protection of homeowners, the government may offer a one-size fits all regulation, banning houses along a coastline that are too likely to be damaged by high tides. Alternately, the government may allow the houses and just bail out the homeowners who get burnt. An insurance company may offer a more custom approach: giving the consumer a simple number, an insurance premium, that effectively allows them to make a decision about risks without having to know anything about the risk profile of that portion of the coast. In this way, home owners are regulated away from dangerous areas, unless they really want to pay for it.

However, this is a fairly blunt form of regulation. The sort of government regulation people often desire is more detailed than that. We need, many will say, a way to regulate the behavior of citizens, telling them, for instance, what driving habits to employ. We might say that insurance companies could do the same thing by tying the policy to certain behavior by the driver. But it’s much more powerful to point out that they already do. Many auto insurance companies these days offer programs that allow consumers to opt in to allowing their driving habits to be monitored. You might even argue that the opt-in aspect allows for a more intricate regulation than what the government could do without a public outrage. Of course as libertarians, given the current relationship companies tend to have with the government, this may not seem like such an attractive prospect. But it still gives us an indication of the sorts of steps insurance companies in a free world would be willing to take to encourage safer habits.

Just as any company pushes to lower the cost of their products and services, insurance companies want to keep their premiums low. One way to keep premiums low is to influence consumer behavior, as described above. Another way is to influence the producers of the products that the consumers are insuring. And again, there is a real-life example of this, in the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS), who is known for crash testing cars and publishing safety ratings for consumers to use.

As libertarians, we shouldn’t necessarily have a problem with road rules on private roads. A skeptical person might be concerned with the possibility of poorly designed or disparate road rules among many small road companies who don’t have the resources to research effectiveness of different traffic rules. Well, perhaps insurance companies would have the incentive to do that research, and could then offer lower premiums for customers who don’t patronize roads that don’t follow their recommendations. Sounds like a nice theory, but we have some evidence here as well. One lesser known activity of the IIHS is to research effective traffic rules.

Other Examples

Traffic regulation is just one area where people tend to expect the government to help. With enough research, we can start to paint a similar picture in other areas.

Disaster relief? Bring up Occupy Sandy, or the Royal National Lifeboat Institution (don’t let the name fool you). Ambulance services in poor neighborhoods? Check out the Bed-Stuy Volunteer Ambulance Corps. What about network neutrality, how can consumers get a choice in ISPs with the natural monopoly of infrastructure? How about circumventing the whole thing entirely with a mesh network like they did in Athens, Greece.

We’ve started collecting lots of interesting details, but there are a lot of gaps left to be filled in. You might find success stories right here on Bitcoin Not Bombs, who was gracious enough to let me post about this project. Helping the disadvantaged is definitely on the list of things people want the government to do. If there’s enough objective evidence for the success of Sean’s Outpost or Hoodie The Homeless to convince a skeptic, we want to hear about it.

Do you know a story that could push the point home further? Check out the site, you could make a difference.

By the way, you can catch my recent interview on Declare Your Independence with Ernest Hancock, talking about the site. You can also follow along on Twitter and Google Plus. (Facewhat?)

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Decentralize All the Homeless Outreach!

Homeless outreach is a difficult calling that many assume centralized organizations are taking care of efficiently, but this is simply not the case. Because of grants with strings attached, many organizations have their hands tied by the state and this limits their ability to reach as many people in need. Homelessness is a huge problem nationwide, and many people slip through the cracks of these aid organizations. By decentralizing our efforts, we can have the maximum amount of efficiency in outreach operations.

By diversifying the type of funds homeless outreaches can collect, we allow them to take advantage of new and growing markets. With access to extra funding, the goals of any homeless outreach can be expanded and a variety of creative solutions can be tested.

With the recent arrests of two Food Not Bombs volunteers for flaunting a homeless feeding ban in Fort Lauderdale, or the homeless blanket ban in Pensacola, Florida last year, decentralized homeless outreach is more important than ever. This year Bitcoin Not Bombs is working to coordinate with existing homeless outreach organizations, such as the San Francisco Community Clinic ConsortiumProject Homeless Connect, the Bay Area Rescue Mission, and Food Not Bombs Pensacola to help them get set up to use Bitcoin as a funding tool, and further decentralize the charity options in the Bitcoin ecosystem. Cooperation between these organizations can help them reach more people, and bitcoin is no longer a fringe currency, but one accepted by major charities including the Red Cross. But that cooperation hinges upon the success of our fundraising efforts.

We also want to thank for extending their offer for a free merchant processing account with zero processing fees and a free tablet to the homeless outreach centers in San Francisco, California we have reached out to. The offer from SnapCards Integrate SF project is very compelling, and for a new merchant or organization getting immediate conversion to USD to mitigate the risk of volatility is critical for turning donations into care.

Join us in reaching out to your local shelters this winter. The season is a crucial time for those without homes, and by working together we can help some of the over 610,000 individuals fighting for survival every night in the U.S. Let’s see if we can begin decentralizing all the homeless outreach.

Please help us show the world that Bitcoin is a force for good, and make Hoodie the Homeless 2014 all that it can be

General donations welcome, all donations to this address are live tweeted. Follow along and shout out your donations!

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Coins in the Kingdom Brings Magical Internet Money to the Magic Kingdom

September 2014
M.K. Lords


Coins in the Kingdom Brings Magical Internet Money to the Magic Kingdom

 (ORLANDO, FL) The College Crypto Network has teamed up with Jason King of Sean’s Outpost and M.K. Lords of Bitcoin Not Bombs to bring the exciting world of bitcoin to the happiest place on earth—Disney World. Coins in the Kingdom will be a two day bitcoin conference in Orlando, FL on October 4th and 5th followed by an escape into Disney World on October 6th.

The conference will bring together the brightest minds in the bitcoin space, but also feature activities for kids and educational workshops for those new to the technology. After hearing demand for an affordable, accessible bitcoin conference, organizers made sure to keep ticket prices low to encourage new attendees—you can attend the two day conference for only $60 with hotel rooms available for $99 or get a VIP package that includes entry into Disney World on the 6th, conference attendance, a hotel room, and a Coins in the Kingdom t-shirt all for the price of one ticket to many other conferences.

The theme is a fun one as it will take place in the heart of Downtown Disney in the lovely Wyndham Hotel, and the conference itself will feature intimate panels that allow for more audience interaction. Featured speakers include Pamela Morgan, Jeffrey Tucker, Jason King, Charlie Shrem, Bruce Fenton, Paige Peterson, and Andreas Antonopoulos, and the topics will cover a wide range of possibilities with blockchain technology. Panels and talks will explore everything from best security practices to bitcoin media to how bitcoin can be used in political campaigns with Libertarian Party candidates Lucas Overby and Adrian Wyllie.

Organizers hope that the whimsical environment of Disney will bring bitcoin to a new audience and are playing up the notion that bitcoin is still seen by many as “magical internet money” which is a fitting name given the enthusiasm bitcoiners have for the cryptocurrency. Other functions of the Bitcoin protocol will be explored during this conference as many are unaware that currency is only the beginning of what blockchain technology offers, though there promises to be enough magical internet money sharing to make Scrooge McDuck envious.

For the full line up and to purchase tickets, visit:

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PPD Writes Homeless Man $400 Ticket for Open Container

The Pensacola Police Department has a penchant for picking on the less fortunate. Whether it’s blanket stealing or good ole fashioned tarp slashing, both the city and the county police forces like to do a little harassment from time to time.

Last Friday was no exception.

On June 13th after the weekly Food Not Bombs food sharing, two officers approached a homeless man named Kevin who was sitting on a park bench drinking a beer. Mike Kimberl of Sean’s Outpost was on the scene when the officers accosted Kevin. There were three officers and two cars and the officers were familiar with Kevin.

The officers issued Kevin a ticket totaling $400.00 for having an open container. If Kevin did not pay the ticket, he would be facing jail time.

Mike recalls asking the officers if they knew that Kevin couldn’t pay the ticket, and they responded yes. They would also issue a warrant for when that time came.

“Why not take him to jail now?” Mike asked the officers.

Even though the officers acknowledged they knew Kevin couldn’t pay, they responded that they were, “Just following orders.” Yes, that is a direct quote.

Here is a the summary of the ticket issued to Kevin by Officer M. Harmon:


If there’s silver lining to this story it’s that as the officers were leaving, Kevin told them that he had another unopened beer which by law they can’t take away. He told them, “Get on.” and that he would drink it when they left. Kevin then proceeded to drink the beer while Mike offered to say it was him and take the fine if they came back. There are also no plans to pay the exorbitant fine.

Every weekend, numerous people walk around with open containers downtown that are left alone by the city police, and Kevin mentioned this has happened before. Allegedly, every few months the officers will come by to harass him and write him a ticket he can’t pay. Then a couple weeks later they take him and throw him in jail for awhile. Not only is this method ineffective for discouraging Kevin from drinking, but it is costly for the taxpayers.

In the proposed 2015 budget for the City of Pensacola, around 20% of funds are dedicated to public safety. There is a cost for issuing the ticket, processing it, and for arresting Kevin. The police arresting a nonviolent man for doing what other citizens do with impunity is shameful for a city in such economic trouble. How many innocent people need to be thrown in jail at the expense of others?

Original content by Meghan, copyleft, tips welcome

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Gary Franchi interviews M.K. Lords on Bitcoin in the Beltway

With Bitcoin in the Beltway promising to bring some radicals into the heart of D.C., it has drawn the attention of some media outlets. Gary Franchi of the Next News Network sat down with M.K. Lords to discuss the revolutionary technology of Bitcoin and the upcoming conference. Gary asked some great questions in the interview which you can view below.

Original content by Meghan, copyleft, tips welcome

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Bitcoin in the Beltway Conference to Make Waves in Washington D.C.

May 2014
Contact: M.K. Lords


Bitcoin in the Beltway Conference to Make Waves in Washington D.C.

(Washington, D.C.) This year has seen a rise in the amount of Bitcoin conferences, but one in particular is priding itself on featuring the most radical movers and shakers in the Bitcoin community while also putting charity center stage. Boasting such rebels as Defense Distributed’s Cody Wilson, Overstock CEO Patrick Byrne,’s Angela Keaton, and Blockchain’s Andreas Antonopoulos, Bitcoin in the Beltway will be highlighting the most disruptive elements of blockchain technology in the heart of government regulation—Washington D.C.

Jason King, founder of Sean’s Outpost Homeless Outreach, came up with the idea of the conference. Sean’s Outpost has been one of the most inspiring bitcoin charities, delivering 60,000 meals to the homeless in the Pensacola area in one year. The co-chair of Bitcoin in the Beltway is Elizabeth Ploshay of the Bitcoin Foundation, who is also known for her great work with bitcoin charity projects. A keynote panel comprised of Jason King, Davi Barker, Andreas Antonopoulos, and M.K. Lords will be discussing the broken nonprofit system and how blockchain technology can provide better solutions.

“I come from a technology background out of the start-up technology world, and there’s a concept of methodology there that a small team of highly trained, efficient people can knock an incumbent off of their seat by being more focused and result oriented, so we’re trying to apply that same thing to philanthropy and nonprofits.”—Jason King of Sean’s Outpost in a Bitcoin Not Bombs interview.

Music will be another feature of the conference. Bitcoin in the Beltway will feature the talented Tatiana Moroz, creator of the infectious Bitcoin Jingle, DJ/hacker extraordinaire YT Cracker, and Zhou Tonged, also known as the bitcoin world’s Weird Al Yankovich.

The conference will take place June 20-22nd at The Marriott Renaissance DC Downtown. Tickets can be purchased at and 10% of proceeds go to Sean’s Outpost Homeless Outreach. You don’t want to miss this revolutionary event built around the most exciting technology since the internet.

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M.K. Lords interviews Mike Kimberl of Sean’s Outpost

In this interview, Mike Kimberl and I discuss decentralized solutions to problems like natural disasters. Pensacola suffered massive flooding when a storm hit unexpectedly two weeks ago with roads washing out, several homeless camps flooding, and even the county jail exploding from an unrelated gas leak.

It was a truly tragic situation, but Sean’s Outpost was on the scene immediately helping people while FEMA took a week to declare it an emergency area and respond with aid. Mike has been active with decentralized groups like Food Not Bombs and views the move by the City towards centralization to address the issue of homelessness as a threat to effective decentralized solutions.

Original content by Meghan, copyleft, tips welcome

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Citations Against Sean’s Outpost Dismissed But the Struggle Continues

When you fight for something your local government is trying to hide, you’re going to make some enemies. Sean’s Outpost purchased the property known as Satoshi Forest with the expectation that they would receive some backlash from not only the City of Pensacola and Escambia County, but also from residents in the Mayfair community where it is situated. The plans for Satoshi Forest were simple but controversial; turn the property into a campground where the homeless can reside free of interference from the police.

In the months since Escambia County first cited Sean’s Outpost for code violations on Satoshi Forest, there has been a lot of concern over the future of this property. Even though recent inspections by the health department proved the conditions at Satoshi Forest were not in violation, the county maintained that there were violations under their dubious definitions. It didn’t help that residents view Satoshi Forest as a place that will bring crime to the already economically depressed area.

There are philosophical debates to be had in all this; where do human rights have a place when it comes to public property? If it is illegal to camp on public property, why is camping also being restricted on private property? Luckily, the residents of Pensacola have shown their support for the work Sean’s Outpost does but the fight is far from over.

Last Tuesday, there was an evidentiary hearing before Special Magistrate Janet Lander that was to determine whether Satoshi Forest was in violation of current codes with what the county called “nuisance conditions.” The county claimed that tents were unpermitted structures that needed to be torn down until proper regulations were in place, that there was trash creating unsafe conditions, and that these violations should prohibit people from camping on the private property. After pictures were shown and code enforcement visited the property remarking how clean it was (it was previously used as a dumping area for trash), two of the five charges were dropped.

During the hearing, the county presented inadequate evidence of violations prompting magistrate Janet Lander to remark, “Tell me why I should not dismiss the case for lack of evidence that violation exists.”

Transcript of Special Magistrate Lander's comments
Transcript of Special Magistrate Lander’s comments

The rest of the transcript shows Mike Kimberl’s testimony and the county struggling to prove that tents are unpermitted structures and that Sean’s Outpost is in violation of Land Development code for having people camping there for unspecified amounts of time. The county was grasping at straws trying to shut down Satoshi Forest, but not even the magistrate was buying it.

Fast forward to yesterday, April 22nd 2014: Special Magistrate Lander dismissed the county’s case against Sean’s Outpost. This is great news for the team, and we hope to continue to make progress on the property. Support is growing locally and Sean’s Outpost is much loved by the Bitcoin community.

The struggle to help those in need continues, and this is not the end of the county’s harassment of Sean’s Outpost. While we had hoped that the ruling would alleviate some of the pressure on Sean’s Outpost, Escambia County filed a suit seeking a cease and desist order to remove all tents from the property until regulatory approval. This would mean throwing the twelve campers at Satoshi Forest out on the street where they could be arrested if caught sleeping on public property based on creative interpretations of current code.

The suit not only targets the corporation of Sean’s Outpost, but also the primary individuals involved in running operations; Jason King, Leslie King, and Mike Kimberl. In a copy of the Circuit Court Complaint and Summons Mike Kimberl provided me, the county alleges that Sean’s Outpost is in violation of codes regulating campgrounds, and cites the same violations that the Special Magistrate ruled were not violations.

It will be interesting to see whether the Magistrate’s ruling has any bearing on this other case. As Sean’s Outpost attorney Alistair McKenzie mentioned in the Pensacola News Journal article, “It just kind of seems like the county’s trying to get two bites at the same apple.”

This is typical behavior from the county as it seeks to not only attack an organization, but singles out individuals to harm financially. I will have more details on this situation as it develops.

If you are in the Pensacola area, you can show your support by coming out to the hearings or volunteering. If you are a fellow Bitcoiner in a far-away land, considering coming to Bitcoin in the Beltway where you can hear me and others speak on a wide variety of topics and from which 10% of proceeds will go to benefit Sean’s Outpost.

Original content by Meghan, copyleft, tips welcome

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Most Recent Inspection Proves Sean’s Outpost NOT In Violation of Codes

This week has been an interesting one for Sean’s Outpost. We celebrated our one year anniversary while at the same time learning that the Escambia Board of County Commissioners voted to petition for an injunction against Satoshi Forest that would force us to remove tents and other structures. The injunction was approved, but they will wait until the meeting with the magistrate on Tuesday before they issue it. Basically, the county wants to force homeless people off of privately owned property and back out on the streets where they can be arrested for not having a home as the camping ordinance is still in place.

They are claiming that Satoshi Forest is in violation of codes despite the fact that a health inspector and county code enforcement agent are paid every week to inspect the property. My friend and local political activist Jeremy Bosso covered the magistrate’s rulings in great detail and you can view his article here.

This is the same magistrate that county commissioners Gene Valentino, Wilson Robertson, and Grover Robinson threatened to fire and replace in this video.

We have repeatedly claimed that Satoshi Forest is abiding by all laws and Mike Kimberl shared the copy of the documents with me in our most recent interview. In their most recent inspection two days ago, it was determined by The State of Florida Department of Health County Health Department that the conditions at Satoshi Forest are satisfactory. I have been authorized by the attorney representing Sean’s Outpost to share this document as proof. Click on the link below and it leads to a clearly readable pdf that shows the county is fabricating claims of code violations against the property and Sean’s Outpost.

Satoshi Forest Inspection

Sean’s Outpost will be appearing before magistrate Janet Lander on Tuesday, March 25th at 1:30pm as she reviews the progress being made on the permitting process. If you are in Pensacola, please come out and show your support. As the county cracks down on us, the public has been vocally opposing their efforts on social media sites and local publications. They realize that this is not only a violation of private property rights but also extremely unethical.

Original content by Meghan, copyleft, tips welcome