Bride wanted

Looking for a wife, ages between 28 and 40. New or in good used condition, colour not important, preferably low mileage... but a high mileage one with a good chassis would be acceptable too. Ideally in Scotland but willing to import one from down south or abroad (Canadian versions, preferably the non French ones would be snapped up quickly)
Must be a good cold morning starter and tolerant of rougher conditions.

Service record not needed:unsure:, but a user manual would be a massive bonus.;)

Call or text David 07464036592 during normal office hours (7am-10pm, 7days a week)(y)
 
Last edited:
Looking for a wife, ages between 28 and 40. New or in good used condition, colour not important, preferably low mileage... but a high mileage one with a good chassis would be acceptable too. Ideally in Scotland but willing to import one from down south or abroad (Canadian versions preferably non French ones would be snapped up quickly)
Must be a good cold morning starter and tolerant of rougher conditions.

Service record not needed:unsure:, but a user manual would be a massive bonus.;)

Call or text David 07464036592 during normal office hours (7am-10pm, 7days a week)(y)
Are you wanting somebody else's wife :scratchhead:



:ROFLMAO:
All the best on your quest davie im sure somebody will take you up
 

Weare Cham

Member
Location
N. Devon
Looking for a wife, ages between 28 and 40. New or in good used condition, colour not important, preferably low mileage... but a high mileage one with a good chassis would be acceptable too. Ideally in Scotland but willing to import one from down south or abroad (Canadian versions preferably non French ones would be snapped up quickly)
Must be a good cold morning starter and tolerant of rougher conditions.

Service record not needed:unsure:, but a user manual would be a massive bonus.;)

Call or text David 07464036592 during normal office hours (7am-10pm, 7days a week)(y)
What's your budget?
 

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Report shows environment subsidies provide more stable income than direct payments

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Written by Charlotte Cunningham

Subsidies paid to farmers for protecting the environment lead to more stable incomes compared with payments based purely on the number of ha being farmed, according to a new study of farms in England and Wales. Charlotte Cunningham reports. The research, from Rothamsted Research, the University of Reading and Newcastle University, also shows that farmers shouldn’t put all their eggs in one basket, as those diversifying into a wider variety of crops or livestock receive more consistent year-to-year incomes – as do those who reduce their use of fertiliser and pesticides. Lead author and PhD student, Caroline Harkness said: “Farmers are facing increasing pressures due...
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