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It aims is to highlight thought-provoking pieces of information without commenting them – well we’ll try refraining commenting at least. You on the contrary, are welcome to tell us what you think about them!

  • 11 September 2012 - Infographics: Sprouting

    We almost always have something sitting on our bench sprouting away! Here is a small infographic we did up about sprouting:

    There are many methods of sprouting – you can buy a special sprouter, use a clay sprouter, a special jar with a mesh screw on lid, or keep it simple like we do by reusing a glass jar and attaching a piece of tule with a rubber band. 🙂 The process is really very easy! It’s just a matter of firstly soaking the seeds (see the appropriate time for the specific seed below), then keeping them moist by rinsing them often to avoid mould and exposing them to sunlight towards the end to get them a good dose of chlorophyll. We generally rinse them twice a day and after rinsing we simply turn the jar upside down at a 45 degrees angle to allow any moisture to drip through … Read the rest

  • 01 July 2011 - Brie à la Carly and Jean!

    Hey, the New England Cheesemaking Supply Company has written a beautiful post about Making Sense of Things – it is nice to have such feedback, check it out 🙂

    We take this opportunity to say that we enjoy engaging with you, so don’t hesitate to leave us some comments, or share this blog among your family and friends. Also, if you have an idea of a post you would like covered, we welcome any suggestions, articles, or recommendations.

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  • 16 February 2011 - Chinese companies mass producing fake rice out of plastic…

    … well, that’s what Natural News has reported. Like a previous story about fake eggs being produced in China, we don’t know if it’s true, but it’s still worth reading. Check by yourselves:

    “According to a report in the Korean-languageWeekly Hong Kong, the manufacturers are blending potatoes, sweet potatoes, and plastic industrial resin to produce the imitation rice. A report inVery Vietnam states that an official from the Chinese Restaurant Association has announced that eating three bowls of this fake rice is the equivalent of eating an entire plastic bag. Consuming such plastic material is obviously a serious health hazard, and officials are allegedly gearing up to conduct an investigation into the factories accused of producing the phony rice.”

    The article rightly recalls that this “scandal is not a surprise when considering China’s long legacy food problems, including the 2008 melamine-tainted milk incident where roughly 300,000 … Read the rest

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