Planting Forests: How We Can Restore Our Fallen White Communities

– 9 February 2018 –


In towns and cities across North America, and probably in the rest of the developed world, people have lost a sense of community with their neighbors and their fellow citizens. They are just clumps of strangers.

How many of us have ever introduced ourselves to our next-door neighbors? How many of our coworkers do we identify with at all? How often do we strike up conversations with strangers versus how often do we try to avoid even making eye contact with these increasingly incomprehensible, alien people?

How many of us ever see our cousins and aunts and uncles, or even know who they are?

It wasn’t always this way. Extended families used to matter. People used to welcome new neighbors, and they felt comfortable talking to strangers about more than just the weather. When someone’s house burnt down, the local community raised money for the victims and donated furniture and clothes and toys. Neighbors had barbecues and they fixed cars and roofs together. In most places, people could expect their neighbors to share most of their culture and values. Community wasn’t always the 1950’s ideal, but it was a helluva lot better than the lonely institutionalized wasteland that we inhabit today, where everything costs money, nobody is really safe, and nothing is personal.

Some of us have grown tired of endless consumption, self-absorption, and spiritual emptiness. We are tired of seeing a world full of strangers who have less and less in common with ourselves and each other. We are sick of having no one we can trust. We are disgusted with seeing our friends and families, and particularly our children, devolve into little more than their ugliest animal desires, depressed and dysfunctional.

We want our nations back, we want our communities back, and we want our families back. Enough is enough.

Building White Communities

At present very little remains of true communities that we can restore. Instead we have false communities that have grown around Harry Potter or Harley Davidson or wine tasting events, or even Sunday Christian pop concerts.

To restore our communities, we will have to grow them almost from scratch. In the 20th century, generations ceased to hand down their old traditions. The modern, scientific world always seemed superior. The old ways were obsolete. Now, most people have never experienced a mutually supportive, active community. And there is almost no community left for us to restore.

So where do we start?

We can’t simply manufacture communities like machines. True communities have to be planted. They grow organically, like trees.

To grow a tree, one needs to plant a strong seed in good soil where it will be nourished and won’t be disturbed, where it has room to grow and thrive.

Likewise, a long-lived community starts with a few high-quality people working in a moral, nourishing environment where outside influences can be limited, but where the community can still attract like-minded new members.

Good Seeds

The first thing that a brand new prospective community will need is people, a group of morally upright people who share common goals and a common worldview. They don’t have to match perfectly, but they have to be able to sacrifice together, spend time together, and work together for their overall benefit, and for the benefit of those under their care.

It’s important that these ‘seed’ people live up to their morals. If they are too flawed, then the community will die before it even has a chance to sprout. The stronger the morals of these people, the better chance their community will flourish.

Good Soil

Even the best of seeds won’t begin to grow without good soil.

The soil is the shared values, the purpose, and the social environment of the community.

Ideals such as chastity, honesty, hard work, duty, loyalty, respect, and honor should be clearly and explicitly encouraged. Respect for members’ lives, their family duties, their liberties, and their properties must be upheld for people to tolerate life in the community.

Would-be communities must also develop mutual trust among their members. Community leaders, which will naturally and continually arise, and rank and file members should all be seen to mutually sacrifice for their goals and help others when needed. Hypocrites and parasites break down social order.

These are the healthy values that will serve as the foundation—the soil—of a would-be community.


Good seeds planted in good soil still need plenty of nourishment in the form of water and sunlight. Likewise decent people with strong ideals will fail to grow—individually and collectively—without personal nourishment.

First, community members must be able to make a living for themselves and their families. Without the ability to gain food, clothing, shelter, etc., the members of a community will leave. In other words, the demands of a community shouldn’t interfere with its members ability to provide for themselves.

But community members must be willing to share a portion of their goods and services with the community as a whole. If too many members fail to voluntarily contribute to the needs of the community, then that community will wither and die. And without active involvement, an individual can’t help but estrange himself from his community.

Also, communities should never squander what people have shared. That would violate trust.

Second, communities must create an environment in which people can daily improve themselves and their families, and where they are likely to help others improve. This personal development can take the form of individual growth or advancement, material well-being, social standing, leadership, etc. If the community doesn’t support the growth and advancement of its members, then the people will grow disaffected over time.

Third, communities must mutually support one another, particularly those in need. This further builds trust and a sense of real community.

Some members will end up giving more than they take, and others will take more than they give. Some will work harder than others or show more dedication. To some extent, this disparity can’t be avoided. The important thing is the attitude of the people. Givers and producers should have an attitude of service, in cases of charity expecting nothing in return; takers should have an attitude of humility and thanksgiving; takers should never complain that they deserve more. Instead those who take more should try to contribute however they can to the community.

Fourth, new communities should develop their own culture through shared activities, festivities, and the development of unique art, entertainment, and history.

When people can live full lives in their new community, reaping mutual and individual benefits, then the community will serve as a vehicle for life. And it will continue to grow.

Free From Disturbance

The growing sapling, even in the best soil with plenty of water and sunlight, must remain free of destructive environmental forces in order to prosper. Diseases, pests, exposure to strong winds and flooding can all kill a young tree before it reaches maturity.

Likewise, the would-be community must be able to pursue its growth reasonably free from external threats and disturbances.

To minimize the threats of enemies, it is best to plant communities far away from large enemy populations. And while they develop, communities should avoid antagonizing their enemies any more than constructively necessary.

But new communities should also avoid too much isolation. It’s easier for enemies to destroy a stand-alone, isolated small community than if that community is surrounded by non-members whom the enemy doesn’t wish to alienate. Human shields, if you will. The days of hiding a community in a remote wilderness are pretty much impossible today.

Something should also be said about proximity of members. Ideally, community members should live close enough together that they can easily meet every day if they want. The more that members of a community can share their lives in both work and recreation, the stronger that community will grow. To whatever extent possible, the would-be community would be wise to encourage its members to live near one another while avoiding outright ghettoization (which can make the community an easy physical target). Overall, the more diffuse the community, the less cohesive.

Communities must provide for their overall security from those who would exploit or attack them. At a minimum, communities should train their members in personal defense and have a system in place where they can call on others to assist them when they are attacked. Systems of regular patrols might be necessary in some cases. If it won’t cause more harm, the people should arm themselves at all times, if only with knives or bludgeons.

In order to remain cohesive, communities should limit their exposure to alien cultures that might lead them astray or corrupt them. This is one of the reasons why it’s important to develop a healthy and engaging community culture.

To maintain safety, order, and discipline, communities should use social pressures, like chastisement or ostracism, or total shunning, to remove those who, willfully or otherwise, would actively destroy the fabric of the community. These social pressures are effective, and there is little that outside forces can do to force a community to undo them.

Room to Grow and Thrive

A tree that is planted from a good seed in good soil, with plenty of water and sunlight, and free from threats, will still lag in development if it doesn’t have room to grow and thrive.

Likewise, for communities to reach the greatest potential, they should be planted where they can best grow.

New communities should be planted where they can attract plenty of new members. If large numbers of good potential candidates can’t be recruited from nearby populations, the growth of the community is restricted.

Also, new communities must have a practical system for assimilating new members. This involves the recruitment of strangers as well as the nurturing of its own youth.

New recruits must be screened to make sure they can fit in with the norms of the community. There should be a period of probation for these members, preferably at least one year, perhaps longer. During this probation, new members should be taught what the community will expect of them, they should work in some form of service, and they should be exposed to community life to a limited extent. When their probation period is complete, the community as a whole, generally speaking, should mutually agree to accept or reject the candidates. Such decisions shouldn’t be made solely by an individual or an elite.

Members’ children and adolescents should likewise undergo training and education, with their community activities and responsibilities gradually increased until they reach adulthood. The rights of parents to raise their children and spend time with them must be respected, but without some form of civic education and community involvement, children are more likely to drift away and ultimately leave the community.

Be Fruitful and Reproduce

As years pass and our communities grow strong and we stand on our own, and our numbers of births exceed our numbers of recruits, our emphasis must focus especially on our reproduction and on raising healthy extended families.

First and foremost, we should strongly discourage contraception while we celebrate large families. It may be difficult for some to grasp how unnecessary a middle-class lifestyle really is for our well-being when we belong to a strong community.

Second, it is vitally important, as our communities grow, that parents maintain their authority over their children, and help them, even after they reach adulthood. Let us reject the concept of ‘once you’re 18 you can do what you want’ as the unnatural innovation that it is. We must approve where our adult children work, where they live, and whom they marry. If they don’t comply, then let us cut them off until they do comply. Without this policy, our communities will surely die.

Third, as our extended families grow, we should stay especially close to our aunts and uncles and nieces and nephews, helping one another day-to-day to raise the children and grandchildren, and providing them with employment and direction as adults. And we must honor our patriarchs and matriarchs, those who sacrificed to build these great families, so that our communities will grow all the more tightly bound.

Close-knit extended families, working together with other families, will preserve wealth, provide stability and security, and will form the backbone to what may grow to become a whole forest of strong communities, a new nation of white men and women.


White communities around the world, particularly in North America, are rapidly dying due to internal and external reasons, mainly due to the scourge of individualistic consumerism.

To counter these trends, new communities must be planted far and wide, communities that together can resist and ultimately overwhelm the alien forces that have invaded our lands.

God willing, as we sacrifice and grow together, we can cherish the hope that we have secured the existence of our people and a future for our white children.


These vague recommendations are well and good, and, frankly, a little obvious. What isn’t so clear is how you expect to apply this utopian apparition to the real world where people tend to focus more on advancing themselves and less on improving the whole. Most people aren’t socialists.


First of all, this is one of several concepts that people used to understand without thinking but now have to be explained and reasoned and argued. Like racial differences, or gender relations, or gender itself.

And the concept isn’t utopian at all, or particularly socialist. This article offers a set of general guidelines that will help communities to grow and prosper as they naturally did before modern times.

And communities exist today, like the Amish or the Mormons, that follow many of these methods.

We will of course have problems and conflicts in our growing communities. Human nature creates internal strife. But if people follow the general philosophy described here, then our developing communities will function more smoothly, grow more quickly, and last longer.

Leave a comment


  1. Reblogged this on Brittius and commented:
    I don’t know… If I ever get any ideas about reproducing, Old Granny would probably throw the cast iron skillet at me. 😦

    Liked by 1 person


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