Would parents in hot states like Texas use this service?

Would parents in hot states like Texas use this service? Topic: Would parents in hot states like Texas use this service?
June 18, 2019 / By Adisson
Question: Passing an elementary school and SUVs lined up for two blocks waiting to pick up their kids this afternoon, I had an idea. You tell me if it has any merit. I know that some day care centers already do this, but would you and 15 or so other wealthyish families get together and charter or purchase a fancy bus or RV to pick up your kids from school and take them home or wherever else you want them to go afterwards? They would have air conditioning, a bathroom, seats with seatbelts, flip-down desks where they can plug in a laptop and do their homework, etc.
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Best Answers: Would parents in hot states like Texas use this service?

Tenney Tenney | 2 days ago
I'd think there would be a market for something like this in a well-to-do neighborhood. You would need good insurance for it.
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Tenney Originally Answered: Is it game over if Hillary Clinton wins and lets illegals take over Texas and Florida?
If this scumbag lying BlTCH piece of $hit criminal hillary wins, before the liberal handlers and the stupid brain dead liberal idiots take over Texas, Texas will secede from the Union. What does Texas have to do to survive as a Republic? 1. NASA is just south of Houston, Texas. We will control the space industry. 2. We refine over 85% of the gasoline in the United States. 3. Defense Industry--we have over 65% of it. The term "Don't mess with Texas," will take on a whole new meaning. 4. Oil - we can supply all the oil that the Republic of Texas will need for the next 300 years. What will the other states do? Gee, we don't know. Why not ask Obama? 5. Natural Gas - again we have all we need, and it's too bad about those Northern States. John Kerry and Al Gore will have to figure out a way to keep them warm. 6. Computer Industry - we lead the nation in producing computer chips and communications equipment -small companies like Texas Instruments, Dell Computer, EDS, Raytheon, National Semiconductor, Motorola, Intel, AMD, Atmel, Applied Materials, Ball Micro conductor, Dallas Semiconductor, Nortel, Alcatel, etc, etc. The list goes on and on. 7. Medical Care - We have the research centers for cancer research, the best burn centers and the top trauma units in the world, as well as other large health centers. The Houston Medical Center alone employees over 65,000 people. 8. We have enough colleges to keep us getting smarter: University of Texas, Texas A&M, Texas Tech, Texas Christian, Rice, SMU, University of Dallas, University of Houston, Baylor, UNT (University of North Texas), Texas Women's University, etc. Ivy grows better in the South anyway. 9. We have an intelligent and energetic work force, and it isn't restricted by a bunch of unions. Here in Texas, it's a Right to Work State and, therefore, it's every man and women for themselves. We just go out and get the job done. And if we don't like the way one company operates, we get a job somewhere else. 10. We have essential control of the paper, plastics, and insurance industries, etc. 11. In case of a foreign invasion, we have the Texas National Guard, the Texas Air National Guard, and several military bases. We don't have an Army, but since everybody down here has at least six rifles and a pile of ammo, we can raise an Army in 24 hours if we need one. If the situation really gets bad, we can always call the Department of Public Safety and ask them to send over the Texas Rangers. 12. We are totally self-sufficient in beef, poultry, hogs, and several types of grain, fruit and vegetables, and let's not forget seafood from the Gulf. Also, everybody down here knows how to cook them so that they taste good. Don't need any food. 13. Three of the ten largest cities in the United States, and twenty- three of the 100 largest cities in the United States, are located in Texas. And Texas also has more land than California, New York, New Jersey, Connecticut, Delaware, Hawaii, Massachusetts, Maryland, Rhode Island and Vermont combined. 14. Trade: Three of the ten largest ports in the United States are located in Texas. 15. We also manufacture cars down here, but we don't need to. You see, nothing rusts in Texas, so our vehicles stay beautiful and run well for decades. This just names a few of the items that will keep the Republic of Texas in good shape. There isn't a thing out there that we need and don't have. Now to the rest of the United States under this scumbag illegal alien muslim piece of $hit hussein 0bama: Since you won't have the refineries to get gas for your cars, only your president 0bama will be able to drive around in his big 5 mpg SUV. The rest of the United States will have to walk or ride bikes. You won't have any TV as the Space Center in Houston will cut off satellite communications. You won't have any natural gas to heat your homes, but since 0bama has predicted global warming, you will not need the gas as long as you survive the 2000 years it will take to get enough heat from Global Warming.
Tenney Originally Answered: Is it game over if Hillary Clinton wins and lets illegals take over Texas and Florida?
If you righties had truth/reality on your side, if you had a modicum of a handle on history/politics, you wouldn't have to belittle your self w/ nonsense like you posted. You have no idea how you harm your cause while people who read your BS decide they can't align w/ nonsense. All you're doing is manufacturing excrement and throwing it at wall to see if any sticks. I hope you wear gloves when you pick that sht up ... lol. The GOP is going downhill f/ people like you because you share so much misinformation/lies others of your ilk believe it f/ repetition. Bachman aligns w/ Turner Overdrive to embellish reality w/ "You Ain't Seen Nothin Yet" ... lol ... thanks for the laugh.

Phineas Phineas
i think that the population is too busy as a whole and would just apprecite a little more simple lives..so yess and no
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Madai Madai
hell no. u mean share the bus with people who aint helping fund this stupid shiz. u want a bus wt flip down deck and laptops??? wtf, u have been watching to many science fiction shows. Wat r u gonna come up wit next? flying buses
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Madai Originally Answered: Texas farmers had reported that they had already started to loose money for the lack of workers?
Well it is a major problem all the racist anti immigrants do not want to deal with, and neither does the Republican House! Labor shortage could mean crisis for ag Ali Bay Capital Press Staff Writer DAVIS – Growers and farm labor contractors are scrambling to find enough workers to harvest their crops this fall and some say the worker shortage is escalating to crisis proportions. Western Growers, the agricultural trade association that represents growers, packers and shippers of fresh fruits and vegetables in California and Arizona, is asking government officials to recognize the labor crisis. Western Growers estimates that in the Central Valley alone, there is a shortage of about 70,000 farmworkers. “It’s quickly reaching a crisis level and it’s possibly already done so,” said Tim Chelling, a spokesman for the industry group. Chelling said growers are likely to lack the field workers needed to harvest some of the fall and winter crops in California. If crops are left in the field, an economic crisis will likely follow, he said. Western Growers is appealing to the Department of Homeland Security and state governments in California and Arizona to help provide a stable work force for agriculture, while still securing the nation’s borders. “The time to act has now arrived,” said Tom Nassif, president of Western Growers. “We are not asking for action to resolve the nation’s overall immigration crisis in the next couple of weeks. We know that’s simply not possible and completely unrealistic. We are asking for officials to acknowledge this labor crisis in agriculture and provide immediate remedies so that farmers, consumers and state economies don’t suffer what amounts to completely avoidable economic damage.” There are many reasons why California doesn’t have the number of workers it has in the past, said Luawanna Halstrom, general manager and chief operating officer of Harry Singh and Sons, a company that produces vine-ripened tomatoes near San Diego. Tighter border control and random raids have reduced the number of workers crossing the borders. The construction business is booming in California, pulling workers away from agriculture and into higher-paying jobs. Mexican workers are also opting to work in Canada under that country’s guest worker program. “Agriculture is crying out for a legal means to hire labor,” said Halstrom, who also serves on the labor committee for the American Farm Bureau Federation. “That’s what we need. We’ve never been in more dire straits.” Earlier this year, federal lawmakers introduced the Agricultural Job Opportunity, Benefits, and Security Act of 2005, better known as the AgJOBS Bill, which could provide farmers a stable workforce. While the bill is widely supported by agriculture, a similar piece of legislation failed last year due to lack of support from President George W. Bush and the Republican leadership. The only way Halstrom says she has been able to find a consistent seasonal workforce for her business is by relying on outdated immigration policies and providing housing for employees. “It is extremely difficult,” she said. “It has affected our ability to farm the way we normally would. It has cost us.” Right now, the labor shortage is impacting the Central Valley’s raisin industry, where thousands of acres are waiting to be harvested. The Nisei Farmer’s League has been trying to find labor anywhere it can to help farmers – even considering using parolees, a plan that didn’t work. Nisei has also appealed for help from the Employment Development Department offices in the Central Valley, but so far the state agency has only been able to call up the names of several thousand unemployed workers who might be able to work in the agricultural industry. “We just can’t get the crops harvested,” said Manuel Cunha, president of the Fresno-based group. “We’ve got to develop immigration programs that fit the industry,” he said. Halstrom said the current labor shortage reminds her of the days following the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks on the World Trade Center. Nearly 75 percent of her workforce didn’t pass detailed checks following the attacks. Although the company immediately looked into utilizing the existing federal guest worker program, which many say doesn’t suit agriculture’s needs, it took 45 days to get enough workers to continue harvesting their perishable commodity. “And then when (the workers) got here, it took them two weeks just to clear out the rotten fruit,” Halstrom said. “We lost $2.5 million in a 45-day period. It was absolutely devastating.” Halstrom hopes politicians will hear agriculture’s call for help. “I think this country needs to understand that a critical element of its national security is to have a safe and reliable food source,” she said. “If there’s an interruption (in our food supply), the country has basically a seven-day supply of food.” That’s reason enough not to continue sweeping the immigration problem under the carpet, she said.

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