We just pulled back in from picking up a two or three year supply of fertilizer for our garden â from a turkey-raising operation about two miles away where 45,000 birds are raised at a time. We met the nice young couple that own and operate the place and suggested visiting them again when they werenât so busy because they seem like such nice folks. Iâd say that they are fine people to have as neighbors as long as we donât live too close together. He took time out of a very busy schedule (getting their six massive houses ready for the next batch of birds) to chat for a few minutes and to put a load of manure on our pickup. He, of course, declined an offer of payment. Those who have been âup close and personalâ with a chicken or turkey operation know what we mean when we advise staying upwind. Heck, weâre staying upwind from our truck now! I say all this to verify that IF some of us wind up buying SEPARATE parts of a large landholding, we might want all the deeds to have some restriction against specific types of agriculture that would be inconsistent with a homesteading neighborhood. I have no idea what should be specified or how it should be worded, but the subject can be discussed and when and if the time comes an attorney can help with the wording. Of course, such deed restrictions can apply ONLY to the land being purchased. They cannot be made to apply to any adjoining or nearby lands. Now, I must go take shovel in hand.