Here’s the thing about road repair: it’s hard work, but it’s also fun.
On a sunny morning last October, I walked across a busy intersection with a friend who had been repairing a road for about five hours.
He was working on the frontage road between downtown Halifax and the community of Saint John.
The two were chatting about the weather, and I asked him if he could get some help with some of the work.
I was looking for someone to help with a project that was about to get a whole lot more interesting.
A few minutes later, he showed up at the same intersection, ready to help.
It was a big, beautiful job with a lot of work to do.
We had two people working on a small, simple piece of road in the middle of the day.
We were both in good shape, with a little bit of grease on the wheels, a bit of rust on the bumper, and a few other minor scratches.
We weren’t done yet, however.
It seemed that our road was going to be getting a lot more complicated as we approached the end of the project.
We’d been going up a steep hill on a gravel road for some time, and we had been on the verge of being done when we stopped at a roadside bar and got some beers.
I asked what they had for breakfast.
They were talking about how they were trying to get something for the kids.
“What is it?”
“A bucket,” one of them replied.
“I need a bucket of beer,” I replied.
They asked me how long I’d been driving, and what I’d done.
They wanted to know if I’d had any problems with the car.
I told them that I’d only driven for a few days, and that I was on a lot-driving tour that was going really well.
It’s no secret that the roads in Nova Scotia are notoriously bad.
But for this road repair project, I’d already been on a few long road trips in the last few months.
It wasn’t until the next day, a week later, that I realized that my road had gone a lot deeper than I’d ever imagined.
When I woke up in the morning, I couldn’t tell if I was in a coma or an actual coma.
I started thinking about my future and my future road work, and how it could impact my career.
The first step to a successful road repair job is having the right equipment.
If you don’t have the right tools, it’s just going to take a lot longer to get started.
There’s nothing wrong with having the best equipment, but a road repair requires a certain level of skill, patience, and focus.
If I didn’t have these things, I would’ve been in a lot less trouble.
We’ve had road repairs for over two years now, and every day that goes by has been an adventure for me.
In those two years, I’ve had to learn the skills that I needed to repair this road.
In the end, I learned how to drive without my helmet.
I learned to repair a car without a spare tire.
I also learned to fix a car with a spare wheel.
As a result, I can now say that I’m one of the lucky ones.
I’m in a much better position to repair my road repairs now than I was a few years ago.
Road repairs can be a tough thing to get right.
If something goes wrong and you’re not sure whether it will work or not, the first thing to do is look at the problem, what’s causing it, and the risk.
When we get to the point of the repair, it becomes much easier to fix.
That’s because, even though you’re fixing something that’s not right, you can be sure that the repair is going to work, because it’s going to benefit you and the people who are on the road.
This is especially true if you’re repairing something that has a history of bad work.
It can be tempting to look for ways to make the repair easier, like replacing the tires, or adding some more wheels or brakes.
These options are easy to do, and they don’t take a whole bunch of time.
But there’s one thing that makes road repairs difficult to fix, and it’s one that almost all road repair contractors know well.
In fact, we all have road repair training.
So, why are road repairs so hard?
There are a few things that make them difficult.
Road maintenance is hard.
It takes time and money, and even though we’ve spent most of our time repairing roads over the years, we still don’t always know exactly what is wrong.
We have to spend a lot time figuring out what we’re doing wrong.
In addition, it takes a lot out of us.
It doesn’t feel like we’re making progress, because we’re still figuring things out.