Sweetland Farmstead offers much more than just produce

There were clearly a lot of them, he said. He added that the employee took a video of his own to show store managers. We reached out to QFC and were told they took immediate action when they saw that video. Spokeswoman Amanda Ip released the following statement: We thoroughly sanitized this area and, out of an abundance of caution, we discarded our bulk products. We are stepping up our pest control enforcement both in and around our store. We have voluntarily contacted the King County Health Department and are going to be working closely with them. Erica Jones, a regular shopper at the QFC in Wallingford, said she had noticed the natural food section of the store was closed Sunday but she didnt know why. Oh my goodness, she said, when she found out about the rats. I always shop upstairs and get granola and several organic brands for my son.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://q13fox.com/2014/07/07/customers-see-rats-at-wallingford-grocery-store/

Don’t be bugged by what’s in a name | TribLIVE

In the future she would like to have another associate to help out with pony rides. Strawberry season just ended but soon, Dierickx said, the farm will be busy selling sweet corn. When the sweet corn sign goes up were busy from open to close and thats nice, she said. When you stop working you dont really know what to do with yourself. I started a business but its a fun one. We dont have the greatest weather in the world but the people in this area are great.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://muscatinejournal.com/news/local/9b75e527-7183-5a10-ab78-29d87df2d172.html

rats

Tomato and tobacco hornworm caterpillars leave behind dark pellets of excrement, which often are spotted before the caterpillars. Damage is commonly noted first on the tops of plants where the caterpillars feed at night. They take shelter on or under interior leaves during the heat of the day, making them a challenge to find. Hornworms frequently fall prey to non-stinging parasitic wasps that use them as hosts for their young. Tiny cotesia wasps (less than 18-inch long) deposit eggs into the caterpillar. The resulting larval wasps feed on the hornworm’s innards until they emerge to spin cocoons and pupate on the outside of the hornworm’s body. You can encourage these little beneficial wasps by inter-planting tomatoes and other susceptible crops with lots of flowering herbs in the dill and mint families.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://triblive.com/lifestyles/jessicawalliser/6384515-74/hornworm-hornworms-caterpillars

Advertisements