If you have decided on this occupation for the rest of your natural life, then you ought to be congratulated. You are entering one of the most difficult professions known today. What makes it even more difficult perhaps is the unpredictable weather patterns you are experiencing today. Also, depending where you are located, land ownership of this kind remains contentious but precious. You are plying your trade on land that needs to be preserved for future generations.
The first thing you may have done is purchase a smallholding in a rural area. Over time, you may have been able to add more land as your smallholding’s agriculturally inclined infrastructure was being built up. In order to contain costs and counter the unpredictability of your region’s climate, you need to arm yourself with a unique set of tools and farming implements, alongside those that are standard for the business of harvesting, processing and distributing food.
That is, in essence, what you are doing. Whether you are working with livestock or harvesting crops, you are producing food. It is a life source that no community can be without. Among the standard tools you will be utilizing could be a utility auger. And bear in mind that your ability to work independently with such tools may not yet be fully developed as would be the case for the hardy, experienced farmer who has been there and seen and experienced it all before.
All the daily challenges associated with life as a small-scale, not yet independent farmer. You will be relying on the technical expertise of a group of farmers and engineers who understand completely the vagaries of farming work. You turn to them for maintenance and repairs and for the replenishment of your stocks, in more ways than one.