Humanity has come a long way since the very first cities began to emerge about ten thousand years ago. Today, places like New York, Tokyo and Dubai are centers of innovation and human progress. Urban projects globally are pushing the limits of engineering, design and architecture. Exponential technologies are being integrated into the very skeleton …
Fulfill your green thumb goals and cultivate thriving brilliantly colored microgreens in your own home! The Rambo Hydroponic Microgreen Kit includes enough Rambo Radish seeds (Non GMO and Organic) along with hydroponic grow mats to grow 4 crops of delicious and visually striking additions to your table and food. Plant your seeds in the reusable micro farm units and you’ll see the leafy crop surface in just a little over a week (photos are of the actual units grown out at 8 days). These nutritional powerhouses all contain high concentrations of Vitamins C, B, and K as well as a wealth of other minerals. When cultivated in the micro form, the purple wonders deliver exceptionally high levels of nutrients and anthocyanins in every tiny bite! Each Rambo Hydroponic Grow kit will grow 4 full crops and contains: 2 complete growing trays and humidity covers made from 100% recycled plastic bottles 4 kenaf based grow pads, you can reuse or compost 1 seed spreader with enough Organic & Non GMO Rambo Radish seeds for 4+ crops of microgreens 1 small sprayer for watering your microgreens We provide full instructions and provide email support and assistance via our website.
Michigan State University Extension applies research from MSU to help Michigan residents solve everyday problems in agriculture, community development, nutrition, family finances, youth development and more.
George Freeman, an advisor to Prime Minister of the UK, said that Britain’s imminent exit from the European Union presents an opportunity for Britain to become a powerhouse of global technical innovation, particularly in agriculture.
No. 212 Rome Street, in Newark, New Jersey, used to be the address of Grammer, Dempsey & Hudson, a steel-supply company. It was like a lumberyard for steel, which it bought in bulk from distant mills and distributed in smaller amounts, mostly to customers within a hundred-mile radius of Newark. It sold off its assets in 2008 and later shut down. In 2015, a new indoor-agriculture company called AeroFarms leased the property. It had the rusting corrugated-steel exterior torn down and a new building erected on the old frame. Then it filled nearly seventy thousand square feet of floor space with what is called a vertical farm. The building’s ceiling allowed for grow tables to be stacked twelve layers tall, to a height of thirty-six feet, in rows eighty feet long. The vertical farm grows kale, bok choi, watercress, arugula, red-leaf lettuce, mizuna, and other baby salad greens.
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