You're probably right. I know people who live "back to the land" around here in Montana, and they are not high-tech at all. I gave a woman who lives in an "earthship" that she and her friends built (hay bales, tires, adobe, etc. were used to build it) and I gave her an old laptop, but the only way she can get on the Internet is drive in to town and go the the library. She wanted to write a story about building the house, and I think that the only thing she usually does on that old laptop is write.
She has no dishwasher, and her heat is solar, backed up with a wood stove. She does have electricity though, via the utility company. But she only uses that for lights, refrigeration and pumping water out of her well. No TV or anything.
Sadly, she is also an anti-vaccination fiend, and has a nine year old daughter who has never had any shots. One day her little girl was out playing int the dirt, and I mentioned that she was being exposed to more mercury playing in the dirt than she would ever get in a shot (I know, they've taken the mercury out, but she doesn't believe that). She didn't like the facts, and a gave me a dirty look. Had I not been the one that gave her the laptop, she might have told me to get lost.
I know another couple who have no Internet or anything either. They live in a yurt (a type of tent) with a dirt floor, and have for years. They too have electricity, but their running water comes from nearby spring. They use an outhouse. No TV, no radio (no signals where they live anyway, and no cell phone signals, so no phone.)
None of those folks have blogs. The guy living in the yurt used to have a web site when he had a business guiding people on wilderness trips, but he paid someone to build and maintain it. He's retired now, so he doesn't need that any more.
Your example, Chronos, just goes to show, reality ain't what it used to be.