PixyJack Press2018-05-16T15:48:50-06:00
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PixyJack Press

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Since 1999, when we relocated our offices to the end of a rough dirt road in the Colorado Rockies, PixyJack Press has been 100% solar and wind-powered.

We are an independent small publisher of books about renewable energy for homeowners, sustainable living, log home planning, wildfire prep and recovery, fire safety, bear smart advice, simple horse nutrition, and Costa Rica nature and history.

We make it easy to buy direct from us, whether you want individual signed copies or larger orders with bulk discounts. Our Store lists these quantity discounts so you can shop any time, day or night!

Save $5 on your first order.  Use coupon code: SAVE5NOW

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From Our Authors…

Articles, News & Book Excerpts

Life as a Watt Farmer

Most of us in most places hardly ever give a moment’s thought to electricity. At least not most of the time. We don’t wonder how many pounds of coal has to be fed into the glowing maw of a distant power plant to bake a pizza in an electric oven, or how many grams of enriched uranium has to decay radioactively each year in order to keep poultry and pomegranates cold and fresh in a deluxe refrigerator. Why should we? […]

By |Renewable Energy|

Celebrate Safely on Independence Day

The volume of illegal fireworks getting used in my neighborhood suggests Independence Day is almost here.

Any fireworks that leave the ground or explode are illegal for private use under Colorado state law. Other states have different laws as do counties, cities and homeowners associations. Sparklers are usually legal, but they are not “safe” as the attached image indicates.

Too many people are injured while using fireworks each year. Causes of injuries include ignoring the manufacturer’s instructions or safety warnings or letting […]

By |Wildfire & Fire Safety|

Plugged Into the Colorado Sun & Wind

To hear Carole Brannon tell it, you’d think her life had become a fairytale. With a contagious smile that beams with pride, she begins her story 11 years ago, when she and her husband, Glenn, first set eyes on their remote 3.8 acre parcel of wooded Colorado hillside, just a hoot and holler downstream from the point where Larimer County abandons all attempts to maintain the road from October to April, and five miles upstream from the last utility pole. […]

By |Self-Reliance|
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