to love and support
& local produce
With spring, comes a flood of seasonal farmers markets, which means it’s easier for you to access farm-fresh produce.
If you’re wondering why farmers markets may just be the greatest thing to pop up in your neighbourhood this spring, here are 3 big reasons why you should seek out your local farmers market:
1. Fresher Produce:
Farm-fresh produce tends to be seasonal and is more likely to have been recently picked, which means that you’ll be giving your body more nutrition.
Much conventionally-grown produce is picked then sits on a truck, or at a warehouse for weeks at a time before you find it on your local grocery store shelf.
When produce sits for a long period of time, the amount of nutrients in the produce decreases depending on how long it is allowed to sit for before heading to market.
Lastly, farm-fresh produce is more likely to last longer in your refrigerator or on your counter because it’s more recently picked, so you get more longevity out of your fruits and vegetables, which means less frequent trips to the shops.
2. Fewer Pesticides:
Farm-fresh produce grown at smaller farms is less likely to have as many pesticides as conventionally grown produce.
Conventionally grown produce usually has to adhere to certain standards when it comes to not using certain pesticides that are known to be carcinogenic; however, produce that is coming from other countries doesn’t necessarily have to adhere to those standards.
Regardless of where it comes from, fewer pesticides are better for our health, which is one of the major reasons to seek out farm-fresh produce available at your local farmers market.
3. Less Expensive:
One of the most common reasons for people to not purchase organic produce is because of its high cost.
The good news with farm-fresh produce is that it’s less likely to be as costly; it may still be slightly more expensive than conventionally grown produce, but often is competitively priced with commercially-grown produce, and in some cases can be less expensive.
How do I find a farmer’s market?
If you’re unable to get to a farmers market, here’s what you need to know about purchasing organic produce…
There are certain fruits and vegetables that are known to carry more pesticides, often called the “Dirty Dozen”.
If you’re unable to purchase these fruits and vegetables from a locally-grown source, you can seek them out in the organic food aisle.
Sweet bell peppers
If you’re unable to purchase the “Dirty Dozen” either locally or organic, wash them well…
If you’re unable to purchase those fruits and vegetables above that tend to carry more pesticides from either a local or organic source, make sure you wash them well.
Running water and a clean sponge or brush does a great job at cleaning, but so does a basic fruit and vegetable wash made from the following ingredients:
1 part water
1 part vinegar
Note: The best way to use this wash is either to scrub the produce in the wash or to pour the wash over the produce; soaking the produce in the water for a longer period of time can cause some of the nutrients to leech out into the water and be lost when the water is disposed of.
If you have extra space in your yard or at your home…
Plant your own fruits and vegetables, which can help ensure they’re grown without added pesticides. Here’s a list of easy-to-grow fruits and vegetables:
Basil: Grows best in the sun or in a warm environment, and can be grown either in a pot or in the ground.
Carrots: Grow best in cooler weather, and are one of the easiest vegetables to grow.
Lettuce: Can also be grown in a pot or in the ground and are very easy to grow, as they grow quickly.
Tomatoes: A grow-at-home favorite, tomatoes are also easy to grow and require a warm and sunny place.
Peppers: Similar to tomatoes, they require a warm and sunny place to grow but are relatively easy to grow and are so tasty. They also come in many shapes and sizes.
Raspberries: More delicate, but also easy to grow. They like to be grown in a minimally-windy location with plenty of warmth and light.
Strawberries: A very versatile and easy fruit to grow because they can be grown in a pot, in the garden, or in a hanging basket. They are best planted in April and May and grow nice flowers as well.
Squash: Also easy to grow and grows well in more sheltered locations out of the wind and weather.
Cabbage: Cabbage likes plenty of water and grows best in the spring and fall, and in fact is one of the most frost-resistant plants you can grow, so it does particularly well in colder temperatures.
One problem with growing cabbages is that it attracts grey ‘mites’ when grown in a veggie garden – often requiring a lot of pesticide to control, which defeats the purpose of growing organically.
Mint: Can be grown both inside and outside and can even grow all year long. Mint is versatile, can be added to various recipes and has great digestive properties.
Farmers’ markets, farm stands, and mobile markets are crucial components to a healthy food system.
They provide outlets for agricultural producers to meet the rising consumer demand for a variety of fresh, affordable, and convenient products grown directly from the farm.
Farmers’ markets offer more than just food, but an experience, entertainment, and the pleasure of meeting your neighbours and community members, making your trip worthwhile.
They are also the perfect way for consumers to fight against the inflation we have all been facing.
The foods at farmers’ markets are fresh and last longer than foods purchased at big box stores and are higher in flavour and nutrition.
It’s a great time to celebrate farmers’ markets and we welcome everyone to come out and find out what they are all about.
GROW IT ALL YOURSELF
breaking up the Chemtrails
During the resets from (1900s to 1940s)
They removed the fractal antennas
from the old world buildings
because they balanced out the atmosphere.
Thankfully with electro culture
we can bring that back!
click image for video
Elevate your garden
What is Electroculture?
Electroculture is the an ancient practice of increasing yields utilizing certain materials to harvest the earth’s atmospheric energy.
This energy is always present and all around us also known as Chi, Prana, Life force, and Aether.
When using electroculture there is no need for the use of pesticides, manure, or fertilizers.
This is primarily why this information was suppressed.
All you need is the sun, the clouds, the rain, the nitrogen in the air, and the ability to harness atmospheric energy.
These atmospheric antennas can be created from materials such as wood, copper, zinc, and brass.
When adding these atmospheric antennas to your garden, soil, or farm they will amplify your yields, combat frost and excessive heat, reduce irrigation, reduce pests, and increase the magnetism of your soil leading to more nutrients in the long run.
How do I make an electroculture antenna?
Atmospheric antennas can be made out of wood dowels found at Home Depot, or a local piece of wood from your backyard.
The taller you make the antenna the larger your plants will grow. Justin Christofleua recommended 20 feet+, but any height will do.
You can wrap the wood dowel or local wood with copper & zinc wiring making a fibonacci spiral or vortex up in the air facing Magnetic North.
The combination of zinc and copper can work like a battery when the sun hits the the antenna.
You will then place this antenna about 6-8 inches into your soil and let Mother Nature do the magic.
Get creative, try different designs, and you will see the true potential of electroculture.
Can I just use a copper pipe instead of making an antenna?
You can use a copper pipe, but the best results coming from copper coils.
The copper coil harness the flow of energy.
Does electroculture work on indoor plants or potted plants?
Electroculture works wonderfully on indoor plants! A simple chopstick can be used to create your indoor antenna.
Instead of creating an electroculture antenna can I just wrap my plants in copper?
The issue with wrapping plants in copper is not all plants enjoy being entangled.
It is best to make a simple antenna and place it near the plants you want to help.
How tall should the electroculture antenna be?
You can make your atmospheric antennas as tall as you like.
On average the best antennas are 6 feet+ to gather more atmospheric energy.
How much square footage does an electroculture antenna cover?
On average, one 6 foot antenna can cover about about 225 sqft.
Which direction should I make my electroculture antenna?
If you live in the Northern hemisphere you can wind your antenna clockwise.
If you live in the Southern hemisphere you can wind your antenna Counter-Clockwise.
Where can I find copper wire for electroculture?
You can find copper wire at any hardware store.
Does the copper thickness matter for electroculture?
Any thickness of copper wiring will work, but if you would like you can always use a heavier gauge.
Copper Gardening tools versus Iron Gardening tools: What we were never told
When Victor schauburger was studying agriculture he noticed Copper/Brass/bronze tools would not impact the magnetism of the soil like those made of Iron.
Iron tools decreased the magnetism of the soil, made the farmers work harder, and caused drought like conditions.
While on the other hand copper/brass/bronze tools did not alter the magnetism of the soil, lead to high quality soil, and required less work when used.
When Victor showed this to the local council they said his work would impact their profits on the fertilizer they are promoting.
They decided to petition against him with the help of the local media to inform farmers they would yield too much food and it would lead to less money in their pocket.
The farmers went against Victor’s work and this knowledge was lost in the 1950s.
It is also noted that slugs only come around when high amounts of iron are present in the soil to clean up the mess their antennas are picking up.
When using copper tools or atmospheric antennas the slugs disappear.
Some interesting findings of Justin Christofleua* on electroculture plant growth:
- In fields in which were not manured or irrigated Oats grew upwards to 7 feet+
- Potatoes grown in the same condition 6 feet 3inches high, carrying 30 to 35 tubers, and weighed 1 to 2 pounds per potato.
- Grape vineyards impacted by Phlyloxera were healed and rejuvenated. The grapes ended up sweeter and had a much richer flavor.
- Carrots grew to the lengths of 19 inches, beetroots to 18inches, and nearly 17 inches in circumference.
- An old pear tree which had hardly any bark left was fully rejuvenated by electroculture and started producing pears of up to 1 pound each.
* All without the use of manure, pesticides, or fertilizer just the atmospheric energy, magnetism and telluric currents of the earth.
A simple solution to solving the shortages we are all facing.
click image for video
When using electroculture
there is no need
for the use of pesticides,
manure, or fertilizers.
This is primarily why
this information was suppressed.
All you need is the sun, the clouds, the rain,
the nitrogen in the air,
and the ability to harness atmospheric energy.
These atmospheric antennas can be created from
materials such as wood, copper, zinc, and brass.
When adding these atmospheric antennas to your garden,
soil, or farm they will amplify your yields,
combat frost and excessive heat, reduce irrigation,
reduce pests, and increase the magnetism of your soil
leading to more nutrients in the long run.
The taller you make the antenna
the larger your plants will grow.
Recommended 20 feet+,
but any height will do.
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