Post has attachment
Buy & sell anything, Fast!
#Fire Sale

Post has attachment

Post has attachment
Hello Laurent team Lib'R Tes Pieds. West coast in France. Near britanny. In pays de Loire
Join the team
Mail : 
5 Photos - View album

Post has attachment
Bonjour. Je propose des balades découvertes de la marche pieds nus sur Loire-Atlantique (France) pour le sport, la santé et le bien-être. Les premiers participants qui m ont suivi a l'étang de beaulieu à Couëron, aux étangs du parc de la Gournerie à St herblain, sur les bords de loire à Couëron et Indre., a l île de Versailles à Nantes en était surpris et ravi. Je vous rassure, cela n à rien de dangereux ni de sale car l attention y est plus attentive et la marche légère sur le devant des pieds. Je vous attends nombreux intéressés .contactez moi: Laurent
Mon site et mes coordonnées ici :

Mail :
Site :
Page Yaaka :

Post has attachment
3 Photos - View album

How about barefoot driving?

Post has shared content
Wonderful story I thought I'd reshare...
Where are your shoes? Where is your hat?

To answer the first question - +Marla Caldwell​ asked me how I dealt with the Sun in my travels in developing nations where sunscreen wasn't always available.
Well, for the most part, I eschewed sunscreen. I wore a hat. I always had some kind of funky hat with the top cut out so I could pull my dreadlocks through.

The one pictured was made of leather, I bought it from a street market in South Africa and I was very fond of it. At some point it got lost and I hand made another one myself.

Ironically, though it was an African hat, people called me Crocodile Dundee for wearing it.

While I always had my hat, I went years without ever having shoes. Being barefoot felt like a religion. I felt called to walk the Earth, and part of that was literally walking with my feet on the ground. (Yes, I know that sounds a little loopy. All I can say is I was young and enthusiastic).

The funny thing about being barefoot was that people were constantly offering me shoes. People regularly assumed that something terrible had happened and I was in dire need of assistance.

This seemed strange to me in poor countries where loads of people didn't have shoes. And yet, these poor people would come running up to me asking if I needed help. The assumption was generally that I'd been robbed, or something terrible had befallen me. People kept offering to give me or buy me shoes.
Of course I always refused.

I could have started a small empire in shoes had I accepted all the footwear people around the world offered me. I'm still amazed at the kindness and generosity of people so poor they sleep on grass mats in mud huts, but still offering to give me a pair of flip flops. I generally deflected the offers with a smile, and said that it was my religion to not wear shoes. (I managed to excuse away so many of my eccentricities like only wearing green, being a fruitarian, dreadlocks, and being barefoot by saying it was my religion).

I seriously can not stress enough how often people were distressed at my barefooted state, especially in Africa, which is quite a barefoot continent. Often several times a day someone would approach me and say "where are you shoes?"

I learned to respond by asking "where is your hat?"

This dumbfounded everyone I encountered. I think it helped that I said it with the same intensity, as if having a hat were even more important than shoes.

So yes, I walked barefoot. I climbed up bramble covered mountains, walked across deserts, through filthy cities, in snow, and forests, and on third class trains in India. I crossed all of Asia, Africa, Europe and South America with my bare feet on the ground. And my hat on my head.

(photo of me in the deadvlei in the Namibian desert, April 2002 )
#IntrepidTravel #Faerielife #walktheearth #barefoot #Namibia

Post has attachment
A slight incline walk. Going "uphill".

Post has attachment

Twin Cities BAREFOOT HIKE!!!!!
I dare you to come and have fun with us!
And you can bring back-up shoes - no problem!
BUT, you MUST bring mosquito repellent and a relaxed attitude!

DATE: Saturday, September 10, 2016
TIME: 1:00 PM to 3:00 PM
LOCATION: Ritter Farm Park, 19300 Ritter Tr, Lakeville MN
DISTANCE: Approximately 3.0 miles
TERRAIN: Gentle to moderate hills, with a couple of short but steep sections
SURFACES: Mowed green grass, packed earth, loose twigs, exposed rocks
COVER: Some woods, some open prairie, some tree-lined boundary between the two

- Meet at the parking lot trailhead - portable toilet provided, but no drinking water available
- No parking or entrance fees
- Insect repellent highly suggested to ward off mosquitoes and flies
- Leashed dogs allowed; clean up required
- See the "Hikes" page of our website for links to park information and driving directions
- Contact on day of hike: Jim Guttmann, 952~412~2077
Wait while more posts are being loaded