This video will walk you through the whole process of digging out a new dugout. This video includes 3 hours worth of relaxing live music that will help to relax and sleep. You can also learn how to build a house underground in the forest within 15 days. The video starts by finding the ideal location in the forest to build a cabin. The video cuts and organizes logs quickly in preparation for building the log house. Wearing gloves when building your log home will help you to avoid slivers. You should measure the log building and dig the foundation accordingly.
This partially buried layer protects cabins and buildings from frosty night, snow, and ice. This also benefits crops and stored food in greenhouses. The thermal stability and heating and cooling of the earth is beneficial for people and plants in regions with extreme weather and temperature fluctuations.
The dugout is a great way to create a greenhouse with a microclimate close to thermal comfort. It is equally suitable for housing animals and people as well as growing crops.
A dugout shelter can benefit from the constant earth temperature. In buildings that have been partially buried, temperatures are constant and equal to the local average temperature. This is possible because of the thermal inertia created when a building is partially buried several months below ground. This prevents interior temperatures from being affected adversely by large temperature fluctuations, such a heat waves, ice and snow. It is possible for the interior temperature of an building to not be affected by sudden changes to the external air temperature. Many cultures are familiar with this method. The construction of partially buried building is simple but yields immediate results. Hurricane Sandy brought back the benefits of these ancient techniques. These structures benefit from thermal mass of subsoil, which protects them from frosty evenings, snow and freezing temperatures. They also provide heat protection.
More information about this story can be found at: YouTube – Alex Wild Life