77 Series: Oklahoma County
Earth Science. I believe that we should spend as much time
and energy exploring our earth as we do our galaxy and beyond. I have the most
recent literature on minerals I could find and it was my great grandfather’s, who
was a rocket scientist in World War 2. It is called the Manual of Minerology
and its first publication dates back to 1857. The research was conducted within
the Sheffield Scientific School at Yale University. There is so much
information about hoe the different lattices bend and refract light. I am
captivated by the endless amount of faceting possibilities with minerals such
as Tanzanite and Emerald; this is due primarily to their unique possession of
certain rare earth elements. I recently left my extensive collection behind on
Maui, but they’re in good hands. I will continue rebuilding my collection and I
hope to expand on our science of the earth in a subject called “Rare Earth
The scope of this course is anything on earth that is rare and the science of it. It is to understand how pressure, temperature, time, and energy affect something. It is to understand how we can use a different combination of minerals on earth to better transmit light, or send and receive data. I believe that our next giant leap in science is going to come from learning to use different manufacturing components for our existing technology. I know that our large defense contractors are experimenting with such minerals, but I believe if they focused not on defense or exerting force, then they could see the true value of these substances. We have to increase the rate at which we can send and receive data enormously to go any further in serious technological advancement; and we need to discover a new method of building our processors and micro-chips. I believe that we could replace a trillion transistors with a well faceted rare earth mineral, but we need a team of geniuses to take this theory and to draw it out and begin making it happen; I have a good reference point with the Manual of Minerology.
My name is Bevon Rogers and I am running for U.S. Senate in 2020 as a Democrat. I am a graduate of the Oklahoma School of Science and Mathematics and my passion for science and math has never left me. I have been closely examining each county in Oklahoma to discover where the weak links are in our state’s economy and I have compiled each economic essay in a project called the 77 Series. You can find the series on my campaign website, www.bevonforsenate.com. I have been designing a political endeavor to increase the health of our citizens for our people in Oklahoma’s second congressional district. I named this Project D2 and I will have a project for all five congressional districts. In the first congressional district we are focusing on bringing up awareness of youth victims of violent crime and bringing up the concept of a large indoor and outdoor growing facility for resourcing our communities with fruit, vegetable, and herb species. The main focus on congressional district three is to build their industry in large part by pulling together resources and rebuilding their industry. In this congressional district, I want us to focus on scientific research and discovery in health, and earth science so we can better understand how the two affect each other.
My intention with these projects is to find our industry, build our economy, protect our environment, improve our health, and focus on education. In Oklahoma’s fifth congressional district, I want to build on the scientific research establishments in the area and expand our marketable agriculture in our lush eastern areas. It is really important that we understand the value of our land resources and that we begin reconditioning our fruit and vegetable acreage and expanding with new farms. There are programs available with the United States Department of Agriculture website and you can find the link on my homepage. The ideal acreage for a fruit and vegetable crop is 10-160 acres; when you have more than 160 acres, say 320 of 640, it becomes economically more efficient to grow cotton or hemp. Wheat is generally reserved for the large landowners because they can most effectively plot courses for their equipment.
What I see happening with our agriculture development is this; we are going to bring in our own meat processing plant in congressional district four and we are going to bring in the best processing equipment and I will go and bring in the best and safest equipment on the market and have it installed in a facility and teach a crew of 300 or more workers on how we operate, then we will begin operations. We will buy cattle from where we see fit and need weight requirements. We will ship cattle via railway, highway and water way to our facility. What this will mean for our Oklahoman farmers is that the 320 or 640 acre ranch will now be a 160 acre ranch and we will limit the traveling distance of our heifers to limit their calorie output. With that other acreage we could easily install a number of orchards and with the development of our food distribution network, we can sell your produce to grocery stores and restaurants and such; you will still have enough room for hay.
Should we be able to get some of our 600-1000 acre “hunting lands” planting hemp and cotton again, we could help stimulate entire Oklahoman industries. Colorado and Romania are already making hemp fabrics and selling top quality clothing; just imagine how special our Oklahoma fabrics will be? And we can distribute to South America and beyond with the expansion of our distribution networks. These are the types of visions I have for our Oklahoma and I encourage congressional district five to continue being the leader in our nation of scientific research and discovery. I want to represent our state in the United States Senate and with your support in 2020, we will soon have the science capitol of the world in Oklahoma City.