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JAN/FEB 2009


$1,000/acre grain By Jon Steinman
Despite some setbacks, Canada’s first grain CSA yields a high per/acre return to farmers.

Beef Connections: small, savvy, successful By Steven Biggs
How a group of Ontario livestock producers have built a rural co-operative that uses internet direct-to-customer sales.

Big on buffers By Shirley Byers
Yes, buffer zones help the environment, but new research is showing that they may help the bottom line, too.

Getting into bees By Amy Hogue
Working with the world’s smallest livestock can be both exciting and nerve-wracking.

Protected cultivation: high tunnels By Treena Hein
Grow better quality produce and get it to market earlier with high tunnels.

Beware molds in livestock feed By Anita Heeg & H.V.L.N. Swamy
A rainy summer, such as much of Canada experienced in 2008, can lead to problems with molds in livestock feed.

Dealing with stumps By Susan McIver
Read this article before you rip the bumper off your pickup.

Bees for Babar By Conrad Berube
An innovative overseas plan to use bees to keep elephants out of crops.


News & Notes – Pending California regulations benefit small farmers; grain/cow gas ratio revisited; unpleasant thoughts about food miles; why we can’t smell flowers; garden footwear; new books on antique tractors and on agritourism; flax: the new grain superhero.
Market Trends – Imported food, bad practices threaten hard-won integrity of farmers’ markets.
Equipment – A damaged thread is no reason to throw away an otherwise useful engine block.
Practical – Useful chicken crate, sheep handling equipment.
Home Economics – Versatile, easy-to-make salsa.