Mint

Is it irresponsible to plant mint at campsites that I frequent?
I know that mint typically needs to be potted as it can spread quickly and is incredibly hard to even get rid off, much less control it. I've thought about just planting some at some campsites that I frequent so I can always have fresh mint for various things, but would it be bad for the ecosystem? I don't want it to end up like the kudzu vine, I've seen what that's done to parts of the south, but I feel like mint wouldn't be the same and it'd have plenty of competition.

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  1. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    Is it nayive? If so then plant some local mint. If not than dont plant anything. Mint grows like a weed so dont introduse anything that doesnt belong.

    • 1 month ago
      Anonymous

      mkay I'll try to get some native mint then, I think I could just go look for it already wild and just transplant it

      • 1 month ago
        Anonymous

        transplanting local mint would be the best thing to do for sure. That being said ecoterrorism is a funny thing and officially calling yourself an ecoterrorist for planting mint somewhere is also funny, but uh, dont do that

    • 1 month ago
      Anonymous

      transplanting local mint would be the best thing to do for sure. That being said ecoterrorism is a funny thing and officially calling yourself an ecoterrorist for planting mint somewhere is also funny, but uh, dont do that

      https://i.imgur.com/97j9r1U.jpeg

      Just be sure it's native, then you're golden.
      other than that
      PLANT CARROTS AND POTATOES ON PUBLIC PROPERTY
      PLANT BERRY BUSHES NEAR THORN BUSH PATCHES
      GROW CORN IN THE WIDE FLAT SPOTS UNDERNEATH HIGH VOLTAGE POWER LINES
      YOU WILL HAVE DOZENS OF ACRES OF FARMLAND WITHOUT PAYING A DIME

      In all seriousness, if you can put something edible in a place no one will care about, and not frick up the local plant life, do it. It's good for you, and anyone who wanders by.

      >omg le epic ecoterrorism i'm breaking le rules!
      >noooooo don't plant the hecking invasive weederino
      Who gives a shit, it's mint. Everything will eat it.
      If mint had the potential to be like kudzu (which isn't even all that bad, but that's another topic) then it would have been a problem a long time ago.

      • 1 month ago
        Anonymous

        >Everything will eat it.
        I'm not even against the idea of planting non-native mint. But I've noticed that nothing really eats most mints.
        My grandmother has peppermint in her yard and the deer and chickens never touch it.
        I have a bunch of horehound in my farmyard and my birds and cattle won't consider it and my goats take a bite of it and sneeze, then move on to something else.

        • 1 month ago
          Anonymous

          I've noticed my cats love rolling around in it

    • 1 month ago
      Anonymous

      mkay I'll try to get some native mint then, I think I could just go look for it already wild and just transplant it

      based and mintpilled

  2. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    Introducing any plant to a place where it doesn't grow is a stupid bubba-tier choice, especially when it's wilderness out of your property, especially if it's a weed.
    Mint is rich in phytoestrogens, it's not surprising a homosexual would want that.

  3. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    Just be sure it's native, then you're golden.
    other than that
    PLANT CARROTS AND POTATOES ON PUBLIC PROPERTY
    PLANT BERRY BUSHES NEAR THORN BUSH PATCHES
    GROW CORN IN THE WIDE FLAT SPOTS UNDERNEATH HIGH VOLTAGE POWER LINES
    YOU WILL HAVE DOZENS OF ACRES OF FARMLAND WITHOUT PAYING A DIME

    In all seriousness, if you can put something edible in a place no one will care about, and not frick up the local plant life, do it. It's good for you, and anyone who wanders by.

    • 1 month ago
      Anonymous

      Get a job you homeless frick

    • 1 month ago
      Anonymous

      I remember when I went camping, there were random constalks along a trail, we just gathered a few ears of corn and cooked them in the husk on some coals, it was amazing. I support this notion.

      Introducing any plant to a place where it doesn't grow is a stupid bubba-tier choice, especially when it's wilderness out of your property, especially if it's a weed.
      Mint is rich in phytoestrogens, it's not surprising a homosexual would want that.

      Imagine being so low test that a plant can affect you with "phytoestrogens" imagine fearing a plant.

      • 1 month ago
        Anonymous

        Plant water melons leading off trail into inescapable ravines full of bears and wolves

      • 1 month ago
        Anonymous

        Yes, since you're a homosexual your testosterone is not high making you more vulnerable.

        • 1 month ago
          Anonymous

          you're the one who seems worried, I've never had any problems with mint, still rock hard every morning.
          You sound like you're projecting, problems in the bedroom? Granted you have no b***hes, but I bet you can't even jerk off in the morning. Sad.

          • 1 month ago
            Anonymous

            You are mad about having been exposed as having low testosterone and willfully taking estrogens.

  4. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    I leave garloids behind everywhere I venture. They multiply a
    nd I never run out unless there has been a fire there.

  5. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    Plant some nice herbs not toothpaste flavouring

    • 1 month ago
      Anonymous

      >toothpaste isn't mint-flavored
      >mint is toothpaste-flavored
      Zoomer. The disconnect your generation has from anything natural is something else

      • 1 month ago
        Anonymous

        Mint makes lamb taste like soap

  6. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    don't be a jackass and introduce invasion species.

  7. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    You don't need to pot mint. It grows just fine in the earth. Use high quality ingredients to make a fresh mint.

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