The Fantastic World Of Runescape

All posts by overfarmmarket

The Fantastic World Of Runescape


Runescape is a fantasy game created by Jagex in the Java and C++ language to have been awarded the most popular MMORPG offering both free and paid accounts. It has been opened for the public since 2002, and has undergone many updates and changes which made it become more famous, and up until now trump the market.


Many popular games have been distributed in the market as to date, but Runescape craze had never stopped since the first time it was introduced to the world.

As of now, the goal of the company is to expand its area up to the Asian and more European countries. Although even with only the regions it manages today, there are more than one billion players in the community of Runescape.

Now, Runescape is a very massive and evolved game that you would not want to miss. If you are a game enthusiast, this is perfect since you can use real life currencies to support your character into leveling up, finishing quests, looting up enemies and more.

What to love about this game is you get to choose your own story line. Unlike other games, it does not offer only one story line for everybody. The game focuses in the realm of Gielinor, divided by kingdoms which you can travel like you can in real life, or even better – with magical teleportation spells!

Players can do quests varied differently in every region of Gielinor. They can earn experiences by doing quests, killing monsters, even in winning combats with other players. Runescape also offers mini games, and allows you to equip and modify your avatar’s appearance based on what is on your mind.

You can say this is a community where you can live the impossible, make a living through trading, and also find friends to put your trust into.

It would be fun if the game would give wings to the avatars in the future to let the players enjoy all the fantasies they ever dreamed about. Runescape is up for bringing light and hope for everyone, so keep it up Jagex. They “recently” added this item called message in a bottle. The message in a bottle Runescape page can be found here.

Sustainable Living At Home

Sustainable Living At Home

sustainable living

Sustainable living, by definition, is a kind of lifestyle that aims to minimize a person’s use of natural resources. Contrary to popular belief, however, it doesn’t mean completely avoiding extravagances in life. It’s more like being aware of the pros and the cons of having “too much,” as well as being disciplined and resolute with “just enough.”

The only question is: how can one practice sustainable living, especially at home?

Here are some ways:

  • Recycling. I’m sure we all know how the “triple Rs” go: reduce, reuse, and recycle. But did you know that without recycling, the other 2 Rs will cease to exist? That’s because recycling is the most effective way of (1) reducing waste that might further harm our environment and (2) reusing waste that can still be used for other purposes. Even more so, it helps people to become more responsible when getting rid of things.
  • Minimizing energy use. Do you know why people are encouraged to switch off lights during Earth Day, even just for an hour? That’s because having a sustainable life means knowing how to conserve energy, including electricity. It also doesn’t just lessen the burden of some families – more specifically, getting high energy consumption rates. It also helps people to become more sentient of what might happen if – let’s say – the computer is left on for 7 days straight.
  • Eating local produce. Let me ask you: what’s the difference between local food and imported food? The answer is none. Both are made locally in their respective places. So, what’s stopping you from buying local produce? You see, local food is not just affordable. It’s also healthier compared to imported ones, which might have been exposed to dangerous chemicals as it went through numerous operations just to be cleared from any kind of violations.
  • Planting. And by planting, it means growing your own backyard farm and harvesting your own crops. Even more so, you can either use the crops for personal use (e.g. making home-made fresh juices or refreshing smoothies via those seen in or for commercial use (e.g. selling crops in the market or providing small crop orders for merchants within your locale).

These are only some ways to practice sustainable living at home. How about you? Are you practicing sustainable living, especially at home? If yes, do you know any other ways to live sustainably? If no, what’s stopping you from doing it? Let us know in the comments section below!

The Benefits Of Harvesting & Processing Wood From Local Areas

The Benefits Of Harvesting & Processing Wood From Local Areas

local wood

There are many reasons why sawmills, even the most famous ones, harvest and process wood from local areas.

Here are some of them:

  • It guarantees sustainability and independence. If you’re ordering a large batch of wood products that needs to be delivered within a short period of time, which would you prefer? Wait for the wood to be imported or have the wood harvested and processed right away? Harvesting and processing wood from local areas doesn’t only ensure clients of sustainability, but also the fact that it can be done without depending too much on others.
  • It creates more opportunities for local people. If you take a closer look, those working in sawmills comes from nearby places or within the town itself. The reason for this is quite simple. Harvesting and processing wood are best done by those who truly know about how things go within the town. Aside from that, the more wood products are demanded, the more immediate workers are needed – hence, more opportunities for those living nearby and within the area.
  • It brings more income – not just for workers, but also the whole town. It doesn’t only bring more income for those working in sawmills. It also brings more income for the whole town, especially for those with sawmills offering recreational activities aside from exclusive tours and volunteer programs to experience firsthand what it’s like to work in a sawmill. Think of tourists from nearby places, as well as other countries, looking to experience something new.
  • It preserves memories and memoirs. Most, if not all, sawmills have rich histories. Harvesting and processing wood from local areas doesn’t only provide one a closer look on what it’s like to work in a sawmill, but also preserves the memories of those who first experienced it. Aside from that, the memoirs used back then are preserved – in the form of antique tools and equipment that comes with their own history.

Which do you think are better: saws from the past or saws from the present? Check out while at it.

  • It protects nature at its best. Contrary to popular belief, sawmills harvesting and processing wood from local areas do care about Mother Nature. If you think about it, how are they able to cut wood from the same place each passing day since the sawmill was founded a hundred or so years ago? That’s because they also take care of the trees being cut down. They also make it a point to reuse wood that can still be made into something entirely new.
Food Markets around the World to Visit in Your Travels

Food Markets around the World to Visit in Your Travels

When I’m in a city that’s new to me, I try to go to the central market very early in my trip. I’ll go at 6 a.m., when people are shopping for businesses. You get to see what people buy and really eat. – Anthony Bourdain

Food markets are not the usual high on many tourists list of places to visit when traveling. But there are travelers who, either by design or happenstance, experience what farmers markets in cities they visit have to offer. Street or central markets are the best places to find fresh and affordable produce and a wide array of food that let you get the taste of the locals’ way of life. Here are some of the world’s best markets to visit worth adding to your travel bucket list.

Borough Market, London, England
Borough Market
Why go there: Oldest food market in London dating back to 1755, fresh market, locally-grown produce, wide range of delightful food for wholesale buyers and foodies alike, freshly made breads, hand-made cheeses

Castries Market, Castries, St. Lucia
Castries Market
Why go there: Dates back to 1894, a great place to find island spices like cinnamon, mace, and star anise; fresh tropical fruits and other produce, delicious dishes to try

Cours Saleya, Nice, France
Cours Saleya
Why go there: Flower and food market, a wide selection of locally grown and made products, walking distance from the sea, delicious croissants and sausages, several cafes and restaurants nearby

Ferry Plaza Farmer’s Market, San Francisco, USA
Ferry Plaza Farmer's Market
Why go there: Locally produced and organic food, fresh fruits, delicious breads and jams, artisan chocolates

Grand Bazaar, Istanbul, Turkey
Grand Bazaar
Why go there: A massive place to find an extensive list of items that include local crafts, jewelries, rugs; delectable culinary treats such as the must-try Turkish delight, a wide selection of other Turkish snacks and food

Kauppatori, Helsinki, Finland
Why go there: Waterside market that offers a wide array of traditional Finnish treats, popular foods to try include salami (bear, moose, or reindeer), pickled herring, smoked salmon, chocolates, and more

Or Tor Kor Market, Bangkok, Thailand
Or Tor Kor Market
Why go there: Fresh fruits and other locally grown produce, seafood, curry pastes and spices, delightful treats, Thai dishes

St. Lawrence Market, Toronto, Canada
St. Lawrence Market
Why go there: Farmers market that dates back to 1803, locally grown and seasonal organic produce, an extensive selection of fresh food and other food items

Tsukiji Fish Market, Tokyo, Japan
Tsukiji Fish Market
Why go there: World’s largest wholesale fish and seafood market, one of the city’s top attractions, popular among locals and tourists, several shops outside where visitors can enjoy scrumptious meals of sushi, sashimi, and more

Union Square Greenmarket, New York City, USA
Union Square Greenmarket
Why go there: Outdoor market that offers a wide array of produce delivered straight from the farm, a wide array of cheeses and other items to choose from

Ver-o-Peso, Belém, Brazil
Why go there: Busy marketplace that sell fresh fishes and other seafood, farm-fresh fruits and vegetables, delicious food and treats to try

Life Hacks for Sustainable Living


Green living may seem like a big goal, especially when you are looking at the range of environment-related issues that need to be addressed. But if you think that your small contribution hardly matters, think again! Going green is not just a trend that should be allowed to die down. The path towards sustainability does not have to be complicated. Sometimes, all it takes are the small steps that will get you started.

Invest on energy-efficient products. Make an inventory of your household appliances and lighting. You do not have to make all the changes you may need at once. But investing on one appliance or lighting at a time can go a long way in cutting back your energy usage in the long run.

Evaluate household habits. An important aspect of learning how to go green at home is to reevaluate your habits. You may be used to having water running out of the faucet the whole time you are brushing your teeth. You may also be excessively using water for cleaning and other household activities. Reevaluate how you use resources such as water and electricity and make changes to reduce wastage.

Grow your own food. Even without a big space for an edibles patch or garden, you can still grow some of the food you put on the table. There are many types of vegetables and herbs you can cultivate in containers, which do not require much space.

Buy local. Purchase more locally grown food. Farmers markets are great places to find fresh produce straight from the farm. You can also opt for seasonal local fruits and vegetables instead of buying food products that have traveled thousands of miles to reach you.

Give meatless days a try. Eating less meat is one of the many ways to reduce your personal carbon footprint. You do not have to commit to a vegetarian lifestyle at the get-go. But you can try setting one day every week as a meatless day.

Buy less, reuse, and recycle. Minimizing the number of things you own not only makes it easier to keep your home organized. It is also a great way to avoid clutter. You do not have to throw a lot of things away if you do not have many belongings to begin with. You can also implement recycling and reusing at your home and educate other household members on how to do it.