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Fast Food

Gardening, Homesteading & Other Wholesome Topics

Re: Fast Food

Postby Nayto » Sat Jan 12, 2013 6:53 am

NicoChristian wrote:Even in the meantime, I don't have a farm, but I still grow as much stuff as I can, or I buy from organic farms. You don't have to be a full-time farmer, you can still grow your own stuff. I used to live in an apartment and grow on an allotment. Now I have a garden and an allotment. Farming is part of our culture and everyman should do it for himself and his people.


I agree. That's my aim eventually. I just need a garden in which to do it though :D
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Re: Fast Food

Postby NicoChristian » Sat Jan 12, 2013 3:42 pm

Have you tried using an allotment, a piece of land owned by somebody else and you hire it for the growing season?
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Re: Fast Food

Postby Nayto » Sun Jan 13, 2013 3:22 am

Unfortunately I live in a relatively big city so going to a hired out stretch of land would be cumbersome. Luckily there are organic farms which have trucks deliver into the city, so it's okay for now.
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Re: Fast Food

Postby Vandal » Sun Jan 13, 2013 11:37 pm

Ever thought of guerrilla gardening? My uncle did lots of it. He planted trees and flowers in medians and along highways, along with lots of cannabis plants. He never got busted. Instead of trees and cannabis, try vegetables on vacant or abandoned land.
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Re: Fast Food

Postby Nayto » Wed Jan 16, 2013 3:48 pm

Haha... I honestly had not thought of that! What about lead settlement from the vehicle's exhaust fumes though?
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Re: Fast Food

Postby Acrimonious » Wed Jan 16, 2013 3:55 pm

Unleaded fuel in America! We still have terrible fumes, just the same...
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Re: Fast Food

Postby Vandal » Wed Jan 16, 2013 7:56 pm

I'll take a little unleaded auto exhaust over monsanto roundup and mexicans pissing on my vegetables. We can look for excuses not to do things or just go do them and worry about getting it perfect later.
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Re: Fast Food

Postby Penny » Sun Mar 03, 2013 12:25 am

NicoChristian wrote:Have you tried using an allotment, a piece of land owned by somebody else and you hire it for the growing season?


If one does not have time or place to garden, there is also Community Supported Agriculture. Find a local organic farm and buy a share in the farm's output for the season. We have done this a couple of times. It is worth doing, IMHO. The produce is WAY better than anything you get in the store. You are supporting a local farmer. We met the people growing our produce. We also tried things we had never even heard of before .... like kohlrabi. My dear hubby used not to like beets. :shock: Then he had real beets from the farm. He changed his mind.

http://www.localharvest.org/

Click on the CSA tab and type in your zip code and it will show you a list of the participating farms in your area.
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Re: Fast Food

Postby Kentucky » Sun Mar 03, 2013 8:57 pm

Penny wrote:
NicoChristian wrote:Have you tried using an allotment, a piece of land owned by somebody else and you hire it for the growing season?


If one does not have time or place to garden, there is also Community Supported Agriculture. Find a local organic farm and buy a share in the farm's output for the season. We have done this a couple of times. It is worth doing, IMHO. The produce is WAY better than anything you get in the store. You are supporting a local farmer. We met the people growing our produce. We also tried things we had never even heard of before .... like kohlrabi. My dear hubby used not to like beets. :shock: Then he had real beets from the farm. He changed his mind.

http://www.localharvest.org/

Click on the CSA tab and type in your zip code and it will show you a list of the participating farms in your area.

We do it locally. Birder says hi.

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Re: Fast Food

Postby Penny » Sat May 11, 2013 3:33 pm

Kentucky wrote:
Penny wrote:
NicoChristian wrote:Have you tried using an allotment, a piece of land owned by somebody else and you hire it for the growing season?


If one does not have time or place to garden, there is also Community Supported Agriculture. Find a local organic farm and buy a share in the farm's output for the season. We have done this a couple of times. It is worth doing, IMHO. The produce is WAY better than anything you get in the store. You are supporting a local farmer. We met the people growing our produce. We also tried things we had never even heard of before .... like kohlrabi. My dear hubby used not to like beets. :shock: Then he had real beets from the farm. He changed his mind.

http://www.localharvest.org/

Click on the CSA tab and type in your zip code and it will show you a list of the participating farms in your area.

We do it locally. Birder says hi.

Mark


I am happy to patronize farms owned by white people. We also go to the local farmers markets and get good produce.

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