; New Year Foods 中國賀年食品: Chinese Organic Food, a Way Out

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Wednesday, October 19, 2011

Chinese Organic Food, a Way Out

Organic food is all, is the production, processing, packaging, chemical-free, naturel food, so to speak. Once upon a time, like back to the Garden of Eden, a few hundred years later, the farmers in a natural way to increase their crops. They then found a chemical treatment, and realized that if they cultivate the growing crop and animal consumption during use, they will produce more products. Therefore, the world rejoice, everyone happily using this method. Sometimes, however, in the 1970s, a number of agricultural experts to achieve things: food production is in the treatment and the use of chemicals on the environment and people's health have serious adverse effects. It is at this point, the organic revolution began.

Chinese Organic Food, a Way Out

This new - but essentially very traditional - agricultural technique excludes or strictly limits the use of manufactured fertilizers, pesticides, plant growth regulators and genetically modified organisms.
It relies instead on techniques such as crop rotation, biological pest control and "green manure" - a crop of, say, legumes and grass that is dug in to return nutrients to the soil or is cut and left on the surface as mulch. Organic foods are not processed using irradiation, industrial solvents or chemical additives.
Jiang Gaoming, a researcher at the Institute of Botany, Chinese Academy of Sciences, and his team have been learning organic farming on experimental plots in Pinghu county, Shandong province, since 2007. They used wheat straw as feed for stock and used the animal waste to fertilize vegetables. Trapping lamps were put out for insects, and farmers killed weeds by hand.
The researchers are trying to ascertain the costs and earnings from farming without chemicals, but Jiang said they don't yet have the details they need to issue a report.
He said widespread expansion of organic farms will require increased technical training, higher initial investment and, of course, more farmers willing to make the switch. But he remains optimistic.

Chinese Organic Food, a Way Out

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