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Allerton Park Estates Chooses Suregrow

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One of the last northern one day events at Allerton Park enjoyed pleasant autumn weather and fabulous grass cover added to the obvious enjoyment of horses and riders.


Having applied Suregrow Fertiliser this year to the Estate's land used for the one day event, the estate office confirmed "the grass had never looked as good", a comment echoed by competitors throughout the busy weekend.


The land used for the event will be grazed by sheep during the winter months and Suregrow's slow release nutrients have ensured a dense sward of grass that has grown steadily and will provide good quality wintering.


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February 21, 2012  |   Share:

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Posted by RILEYEleanor on
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>What is the point of taking care with your diet?I am cauiuots of systems of ethics that impose dietary restrictions and consequently tend to reject them without too much thought. Why? Because they are probably nothing more than examples of our natural affinity for ritual. Sticking to a prescribed diet makes us feel ritually clean and reinforces group identity among followers of the diet.But since Rupert has written a post on the subject, perhaps I should pause for once and give the matter some thought. So, what is the point of taking care with your diet? Is it:1. The direct effect of the change in your consumption pattern? But this is so small that it doesn't seem worth the effort.2. The marginal benefit of one's participation to a movement for sustainable farming. But will such a movement work? I think most people in the world will continue to make their buying decisions on the basis of price. A consumer movement for sustainable farming practice is only ever going to lead to small improvements.3. The marginal benefit of one's participation to a system of elite ethics. This is a more plausible mechanism. If members of the global elite worship every day at the altar of sustainable farming (by taking care with their own diets), they are more likely to pursue other more widely-effective strategies for the promotion of sustainable farming as well.Point 3. is quite convincing. It would better if global elites adopted ethics like mine, but that is not likely. Ethical systems need to have a degree of mass appeal in order to become widespread, and that means making use of common human characteristics like a love of ritual and of rule-based morality.So will I become a careful eater on the basis of point 3? No. I value too much the clarity of mind that comes from avoiding ethical practices that encourage insider/outsider thinking.
Posted by Chika on
Hello,I am a scientist at the University of Washington and am trynig to get the public's help with our research on bees in the city and urban farming. Is there any way you can help me spread the word? I would love it if you could send out a tweet, post on facebook, or even just tell a friend about our work. We have just 23 days to raise $1600 to keep the project going for another year. I've attached my latest update and you can find a couple of photos of our youngest citizen scientists in action on our facebook page under Urban Pollination Project.Any help would be greatly appreciated!Thanks in advance,Susan Waters, Urban Pollination Project## Interested in food security, sustainable local food, urban farming? Want to know how pollination the process that helps flowers become fruits relates to the Christmas traditions and foods you'll enjoy for the next 12 days? Tune in to 12 days of pollinator-friendly Christmas, courtesy of the Urban Pollination Project, a local Seattle citizen science research project focused on bees and urban gardening. We'll post news every day between now and New Year's Eve about how pollinators relate to Christmas cookies, holly and ivy, chocolates, and, of course, pear trees.Learn what bees have given you! And while you're at it, consider giving back the Urban Pollination Project needs 160 more people to give $10 to gain a minimum amount of funding to continue the project next year. You can also check out the updates, news, and information on our Facebook page, and follow us on Twitter.
Posted by Nimma on
My mother in law gave me your book for Christmas, beasuce she knows this is an interest of mine and beasuce she is friends with Joshua's mom, Terry. I am loving the book and your blog (that I stumbled on while googling local grains haha), but we live in Peoria, AZ, so many of the things you can grow there we cannot here. Do you know of anyone like you that lives here? I really need connections for locally grown produce and grains. I have a few ideas and am visiting a farm in Scottsdale next week that is a resource as well, but thought asking you might yield even more information. We will be building our first chicken coop soon so excited!! Thanks for your book it has given us the kick in the pants we needed been thinking this way for awhile, but only had a minimal garden til now. Hoping to expand soon, but taking each step as we can so as not to overwhelm and make us want to quit. Jill Creed http://pjeauovb.com [url=http://kewxxklixdv.com]kewxxklixdv[/url] [link=http://mfeobmzdl.com]mfeobmzdl[/link]
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I just found your site and I have a lot of reading to do here! I will foawrrd your information.I do vegetable garden videos. Search for me at thevegetablegardener on YouTube. My hopes are to inspire my friends and clients to get started with a vegetable garden of their own. Even if it is only growing some food in pots on your deck! I hope you find these videos helpful but more important, I hope you see the importance of learning how to be a bit more self sufficient. With the increase in the cost of fuel and the droughts in our country, the cost of food is going through the roof! Availability of food may soon become more of a problem. My thoughts are that those who can grow food will have food that is both better for you but by having a garden, you just find yourself eating better because you have this food!Let me know what you thinkThanks,Blair
Posted by Juhi on
Hi Michele,Just do one thing at a time. I didn't sleep much that first year quote honestly and I'm so over that now but at the time I was conmig out of the hidey hole of young children and really needed to follow my dream. Many of the extra things I did happened between the hours of 11 and 2 am ( and definitely the blogging!) Backyard Barter is one local group that organizes food swaps in Seattle. Joshua and I have have organized several of them now, the third and last one this year was with Backyard Barter at the Seattle Farm Coop annual fundraiser in the fall. You can also find friends and churches and other social organizations and do your own. I would look for a local Transition Town group and start there. Good luck! And thanks for commenting. http://ghiphj.com [url=http://ztoqus.com]ztoqus[/url] [link=http://gdzkelymk.com]gdzkelymk[/link]
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