"What's Eating What Radio!"
Thu Sep 14, 2006 14:10

 
"What's Eating What Radio!"
http://www.metrofarm.com/mf_Food_Chain_Radio.php#shows

Show #510: Food or Fuel? - 12-09-2006 (8.41 MB) Listen Now
Guests: Peter Golbitz, Soyatech LLC; Larry Matlack, American Agriculture Movement, David Blume, Alcohol Can Be A Gas
Subject: As we move from an economy fueled by hydrocarbons to one fueled by carbohydrates we pause to ask: “Which will come first, food or fuel?”
Topics include the extent to which natural resources are being diverted from food to energy production; the impact this diversion is having on the production of food; and which will eventually come to dominate our productive resources– food or energy.
AUDIO:
http://www.metrofarm.com/assets/podcasts/2006-09-12_510dfuel.mp3

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-------- Original Message --------
Subject: TRANSMISSIBLE MADNESS
Date: Thu, 14 Sep 2006 06:29:21 -0700
From: Michael Olson michaelo@metrofarm.com
Reply-To: michaelo@metrofarm.com
To: listener@lists.got.net


A FOOD CHAIN RELEASE FROM METROFARM.COM
To protect America from transmissible spongiform encephalopathies, USDA ordered Linda and Larry’s prized milking sheep slaughtered. This leads us to ask, “What did the Fallace’s milk sheep have to do with mad cows?”

This Saturday at 9AM Pacific, the Food Chain with Michael Olson hosts Linda Fallace, author of Mad Sheep, for a conversation about the Fallace family’s fight to save their sheep farm from a USDA intent on protecting the country from Mad Cow disease.

Log on to listen on your radio, computer or IPOD
Topics include the “madness” diseases (encephalopathy) of the food chain; how one might prevent a herd or flock from contracting these diseases; and why the USDA slaughtered the Fallace family’s “safe” sheep.

Question of the Week: Is the USDA protecting us from Mad Cows?
http://www.metrofarm.com/mf_Food_Chain_Radio.php


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Growing for Big Profit on a Small Parcel of Land. According to a recent Census of Agriculture, the most productive farmland in the United States is in the Borough of the Bronx! The second most productive farmland is in the City of San Francisco! You can earn up to eight times the average personal income on as little as one acre of land. You can be male or female, old or young, married or single. You can lease, own, or rent. You can succeed with small fruits on prairie beach lands, house plants in costal valleys, flowers on steep wooded hillsides, vegetables in city greenbelts and ornamentals in neighborhoods of million dollar homes. Tune in every week to Michael Olson's Food Chain Radio , participate in our online Forum, or purchase the book " MetroFarm" , or read Michael's definition of Metropolitan Agriculture to learn more.

http://www.metrofarm.com/index.php

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