By Hans Reichardt
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Extra info for Was ist Was. Naturkatastrophen
Wasn’t such environmental impact precisely what we were trying to avoid, in part, by our choice of lifestyle? How begin a soulful, landward journey by killing acres of woods for a roadway? Nor were we interested in improving property values. There was still another consideration. Chris and I wanted to preserve Hocoka’s sense of remoteness. Although only seven raven miles from Ely, Hocoka was on the outer perimeter of human development. The Boundary Waters Canoe Area Wilderness, part of a 2,485,176-acre international wilderness system larger than Yellowstone National Park, was a mere half-mile of lake away.
The house was again too large, bigtime unﬁnished, and we foresaw no need for a barn. A favorite site (which I can still walk to any time I want) curved around the shore of a beaver pond. A stream ﬂowed into the pond from the north where another beaver pond—with large grassy meadow—was home to heron and mallard. Downstream the water let loose over rocks and small waterfalls of splashing water to a long lake ﬂowing into the Boundary Waters Canoe Area Wilderness. The building site itself had a stand of red pines through which breeze soughed and sighed, the sound of needles sweeping air scented with resin.
The Boundary Waters Canoe Area Wilderness, part of a 2,485,176-acre international wilderness system larger than Yellowstone National Park, was a mere half-mile of lake away. To the northeast, then: wild nature. To the Hocoka — 49 southwest and south: Ely, Duluth (one hundred miles distant), and Minneapolis–St. Paul (250). Hocoka straddled these two extremes yet it was to the north we looked and yearned. We could, at ﬁrst, see no buildings from our land. We saw no cars. The only motor trafﬁc was the lake’s occasional motorboat, snowmobile, or, overhead, airplanes.