In this YouTube video, we watch Rockhopper as he explores the world of superadobe earth homes being built in the California desert. Jump from the Mojave Center shares his expertise on how these homes are constructed using continuous polypropylene sandbags filled with earth made of sand, silt, and clay. He explains how the barbed wire between the bags creates tensile strength, and how adding cement acts as a bonder to create rock-solid walls. The thick earthen mass provides excellent insulation and is a sustainable and affordable material. The homes are designed to refract the sun, and the 16-inch thick walls keep the temperatures cool during the day and warm at night. The earth-friendly homes are built with minimal materials, with most coming right from the property. The video also features a tour of the inside of the first house constructed on the property and the process of mixing and filling the bags. Jump demonstrates the use of a compass to create the perfect circle and explains how the plaster protects the structure from UV rays. The Mojave Center’s mission is to bring people together to learn natural building skills to make housing a right for everyone, not a privilege for the ultra-rich. Here the video.