Grand Cayman Farmer’s Market at Camana Bay

Introduction Cayman Islands, a British dependency by choice and situated in the overall Western Carribean and Greater Antilles geographic zone, comprise three isles, the Grand Cayman, the Little Cayman and the Cayman Brac. The largest of the three is the Grand Cayman, at three quarters of the dependency’s land mass on which all residents, bar five percent, dwell. George Town, the capital city of the dominion is situated therein. Little Cayman and Cayman Brac lie southwest of George Town at around 75 miles (121 km) and 90 miles (145 km) respectively, accounting for the remaining five percent of the population, at around 1,950 bodies. The Island’s Districts There are only six districts across the Islands, and five of them are in Grand Cayman: · Bodden Town in part of the central section of the island. · East End, a thinly populated fringe. · George Town, taking up most of the

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Organic Farming

Promoting the sustainable productivity and health of the ecosystem such as the soil, plants, animals and people is called organic farming.  The foods produced in these farms are sustained in an environmentally and socially responsible way that focuses on water conservation, soil regeneration and animal welfare. Most people understand organic farming in terms of grains and produce that are grown without synthetic pesticides, herbicides, fertilizers or genetically modified organisms. The animals are never fed the by-products of other animals, and are not kept constantly caged indoors, without access to fresh air, or opportunities to socialize with other animals. Organic foods that are processed do not contain chemical preservatives or synthetic additives like waxes and colorings. The truth about organic farming is that it is a labor-intensive process. It is just not enough to make a conventional farm into an organic farm when you simply remove the use of agri-chemicals.  Quality

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Urban Farming

Urban farming is briefly defined as the growing of plants and the raising of animals within and around cities. The increasing populations in metropolitan areas all over the world stressed the need for healthy and affordable vegetables and fruits. Many are now participating in initiatives for urban farming to combat hunger and improve the quality of foods eaten by urban dwellers. A big part of the people involved in urban farming is the urban poor. Opposite to general belief, most often they are recent immigrants from rural areas. You will find school teachers, government officials, and the like involved in agriculture in the city. There are richer people who are looking for a good investment for their money as well. Since agriculture and other activities related to processing and selling can be easily combined with other household chores, women constitute an important part of urban farmers. But it can be

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