Rosebud Magazine Blog
Here you will find the Rosebud Magazine Blog Posts.
Please check the categories below.
Big-box retailer Wal-Mart has committed to sourcing fruit and vegetables for its fresh produce section directly from farmers. The mega-store is known to cut costs by eliminating its reliance on warehouses and distributors, but the news comes on a positive note since it will mean better prices for both growers and consumers.
Consumers in Connecticut have finally been granted the right to make informed decisions about GMO food since becoming the first state to pass mandatory labeling laws this month.
Aeroponics just received a market bump thanks to Scott's Miracle-Gro. The company has purchased 2.66 million shares of AeroGrow for $4 million with an additional $500,000 investment in intellectual property rights.
If you are thinking of trying out new mulch on your garden beds this summer, don't make it Sunshine of Africa's Cocoa Shell Garden Mulch. The mulch has been linked to a string of canine deaths over the last month and does not carry a warning label on the package despite its toxicity.
Today is World Environment Day, a global day of awareness founded by the United Nations. This year's theme is "Think.Eat.Save."
Critics of genetically modified food have won a small victory in the Philippines this month after the country's Court of Appeals brought an end to field tests of GMO eggplant within their borders.
Protest mounts in North Carolina as lawmakers deliberate the "Commerce Protection Act," a measure that would deal jail time to anyone considering a foray into Brockovichian-style heroics.
The USDA has announced plans for positive changes to its insurance policy for organic farmers, a show of support in stark constrast to recent government rulings in favor of biotech conglomerates.
Wi-fi users beware: the controversy surrounding electromagnetic devices has just been rekindled thanks to new evidence revealed in plants.
A report released by the University of Michigan has highlighted the potential use of hydroponically grown grass mats as fodder for livestock.
In hopes of reducing the industry's resource consumption, the report suggests that traditional grains such as barley, oats, wheat, and sorghum could easily be sprouted en masse using hydroponic systems.
The university noted that with production systems set in place, a six- to eight-inch grass mat could be ready for consumption within five to eight days. Waste in the industry would be significantly reduced as a result since the mat, including seeds, roots, and grass, is entirely edible by livestock.
The article suggests that a switch to hydroponic growing methods would not only yield more feed in a shorter amount of time, but require fewer pesticides, use a smaller growing area and have a decreased impact on the environment overall.
© Copyright RosebudMag.com, 2013
The homeless California surfer, known as "Kai the Hitchhiker," who catapulted to fame after a profanity-laced FOX News interview has struck again.