Brenda Groth wrote:
I'm 36 miles south
To some extent you can eat fresh food year round but one must adapt one's diet to the food available in the season and that can take some getting used to after growing up in our society. Heck, it can be challenging to figure out how to prepare some of the lesser known veggies when most of the population has no idea what they are.
jeremiah bailey wrote:
. I think one could grow more plant life per space in a hot, rainy environment: i.e. rain forest. .
I think one could grow more plant life per space in a hot, rainy environment: i.e. rain forest. The plant life is returned back to the soil at roughly the same rate it is used. Thus attaining equilibrium.
Leif Kravis wrote:
just a guess, imo it will not last longer in overall measurements like growing days or season is my bet, if you can harvest a tomato all year like 3 regular crops i figure that uses 3 times the nutrients and maybe with the extra strength sunshine maybe 4 times the yield? also tropical dry seasons would likely slow system nutrient use overall but then there is less leaching, i seem to be rambling it seems like apples and oranges, best to do what suits where you are and what you like.
paul wheaton wrote:The general idea is that if I take steps to build the soil with organic matter, it will last more growing seasons because the microbials are dormant in the winter.
It wasn't my idea to go to some crazy nightclub in the middle of nowhere. I just wanted to stay home and cuddle with this tiny ad:
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