What crops are grow in Sardinia?
In Farm Crops
Oranges, wheat, lemons, pomegranite, asparagus, peaches, artichokes, myrtle, grapes, beans, tomatoes, potatoes, flax and cotton.
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Washington State grows over 300 crops commercially. The top crops include: apples, wheat, potatoes, hay, cherries, nursery, grapes and pears. Washington is also the top producing state in the U.S. of raspberries, hops, mint oil, peas, apples, cherries, pears, concord grapes and carrots for process…ing. (MORE)
Maize (corn), beans, chili peppers, some species of squash and tomatoes were some of the crops grown in Mexico before contact with Europeans was established.
Michigan grows the most apples, sweet cherries, and sour cherries. These crops are also know to be the best.
Farmers grow crops because people want crops and are too lazy to make them on their own sometimes. So farmers make their crops, put some to the side for themselves, and then sell them to the store and they sell it to us.
Both tea and coffee are grown for export. Also things like ginger, rice wheat, sweet potatoes, sugar cane, bananas, fish, pineapples and tropical fruits, highland vegetables, fresh beef and lamb, every kind of seafood, wine and beer, maize, millet, sunflowers, cotten and tabbaco.
They are the largest producer of mushrooms in the US and also produce corn(large feilds in bloomsburg) and grapes.
A lot of crops may be grown in loamy soil the problem is to reduce the water contant by mixing in either other soil, sand etc. and to make sure the area drains properly as loam has a tendency to hold moisture.
To grow crops you need sun and water over time the crops will grow. Don't give the crops too much water or sunlight or it will overflow.....
It is black cotton soil . As the name suggests it is suitable for cotton crop.other crops which grow in black cotton soil are potato,groundnut,sugarcane,soyabeen and wheat.
Most people of the Neolithic or New Stone Age were huntergatherers. They did plant and harvest a few plants like rudimentarywheat's.
Sardinia is an island. So you can only get there by boat or by plane.
Chinook men were fishermen and hunters; women collected clams, herbs, wild roots and fruits. No crops of any kind were grown by any of the Chinook tribes, since there were a wide range of wild foods available to them (particularly fish such as salmon).
Upland rice, manioc, beans, squashes, some vegetables and, to a lesser extent, maize are grown on the Amazon River flood plain.
They grow crops like corn, flowers, apples (fruit and vegetables). They usually grow them in the ground.
Grain is grown in Lithuania, for hay and silage. They grow grain very early in order to smother the production of weeds. Maize is also grown for silage production on some progressive bendroves and there is increasing interest in its use now that early maturing varieties, that can produce a good crop… in most years, are available. (MORE)
People grow crops either to earn money or to eat. People grow cotton to sell and potatos to eat.
The Kiowa were typical Plains nomads and they grew no crops of any kind. They gathered wild plant foods in season.
Some crops grow in a few weeks or months, such as radish or lettuce, others take years to become productive, such as apple trees.
Producers have problems with such things as hail, high winds causing lodging in crops, drought, flooding, disease and weeds. They will also have challenges with insects, pests (such as deer), poor soil quality/nutrition, and soil erosion.
Ecuador Table of Contents A variety of temperature and rainfall patterns resulted in a diversity of tropical and temperate crops. Moderate or cool temperatures in highland areas allowed the cultivation of products usually associated with more northern latitudes. In the Costa, a warm climate, fertile… soils, and proximity to ports led to large-scale production of such export crops as coffee, bananas, sugar, cacao, palm oil, and rice. Smaller plots in the Sierra produced potatoes, corn, beans, wheat, barley, and tea. Larger farms practiced dairy farming as well as increasing production of nontraditional crops such as cut flowers, asparagus, and snow peas. Farmers planted some coffee and tea in transition areas between the Sierra and the Oriente, but in general the Oriente's poor soil made it badly suited to agriculture. Ecuador began marketing bananas abroad after World War II. By 1947 bananas had become the country's leading export crop. Capitalizing on problems with hurricanes, disease, and labor unrest in the traditional banana-growing regions of Central America, Ecuador emerged as the world's largest exporter of bananas by the mid-1980s. The main banana-producing areas were the eastern parts of Los RÃos, Guayas, and especially El Oro provinces. Banana production involved few very large or very small plantations; most ranged from 80 to 120 hectares. In 1969 the Ecuadorian National Board of Planning and Economic Coordination recommended that land devoted to banana cultivation be more than halved and that the higher yielding, disease-resistant Cavendish-type bananas replace the traditional Gros Michel variety. This latter change prompted modifications in production patterns. Cavendish bananas bruised easily and required more careful handling. In addition, they could not tolerate transport in open trucks, so boxing had to take place at the plantation. Centralized, specialized packing meant the end of small-farm production. Since the new variety had triple the yield of the Gros Michel banana, the government realized that the hectares planted in bananas needed to be reduced to avoid a sharp drop in world prices. Statistics showed the change: land devoted to bananas dropped from 200,000 hectares in 1972 to about 110,000 in 1980, yet production remained fairly constant. In 1987, 2.4 million tons of bananas were produced on 120,000 hectares of land; 1.4 million tons were exported. Coffee, introduced into the country early in the nineteenth century, was the second most valuable crop throughout the 1980s. Ecuador produced both arabica and robusta varieties, with over half of the plantings in the hilly areas of ManabÃ Province; most of the remaining plantings were found in the western foothills of the Andes south of Guayaquil. In 1987 over 380,000 hectares were devoted to coffee, and 373,000 tons were produced. Most of this coffee was exported. Coffee was generally grown on small landholdings with about half the land planted in coffee trees alone and the rest planted with coffee trees mixed with cacao, citrus fruits, bananas, or mangoes. The small size of typical coffee farms usually resulted in poor production techniques, yields, and quality. Much of the coffee produced retained the pulp after processing and therefore brought a lower price on world markets. Other than establishing minimum prices for coffee, the government provided little technical assistance to coffee farmers. Cacao was the mainstay of the economy in colonial times. The Spanish found the Indians cultivating cacao when they arrived in the sixteenth century, and it first became an export crop in 1740. Produced on large Costa plantations, the crop was nearly wiped out by a fungal disease in the 1920s. Low world prices during the Great Depression further discouraged production, and the plantations were broken up and diversified into rice, sugar, corn, and bananas. After World War II, increased prices and new disease-resistant strains revitalized the industry. Most cacao production took place on small farms, frequently only to provide supplemental income to the farmer. Most small producers preferred traditional cultivation techniques and did not harvest the beans in years when the price was low. In contrast, the few large plantation owners systematically replaced older trees with newer disease-resistant varieties and used fertilizer to increase yields. Most cacao farmers grew an aromatic variety used for flavoring. In 1987, 311,000 hectares were planted in cacao, producing 57,000 tons of cocoa beans. Sugarcane was grown widely, both in the Sierra and in the Costa. Over 44,000 hectares were planted in 1987, producing 3 million tons of sugarcane. The sugar extraction rate from the cane was about 10 kilograms of sugar from 100 kilograms of cane. Sugar was an important export crop in the 1960s and 1970s, but production levels dropped in the 1980s, and the supply could not satisfy the domestic market, so that Ecuador had to import refined sugar. Almost all of the sugarcane grown in the Costa was used to make centrifugal sugar, so called because of the means of extracting the sugar. Centrifugal sugar was the type most used in foreign trade. Sugarcane in the Costa was grown on large plantations and processed in one of the five mills located east of Guayaquil. Sierra peasants grew sugarcane on small landholdings and used much of the cane for noncentrifugal sugar, mainly in a form known as panela (a raw brown-sugar cake). Growers also marketed molasses, a sugarcane by-product, exporting some of it and using the rest for the domestic manufacture of alcohol or for livestock feed. Farmers cultivated rice, a staple of the Ecuadorian diet, mainly on the flood plains of the Guayas River Basin in Guayas and Los RÃos provinces. Rice production fluctuated depending upon the weather, but during the 1980s the harvest increased by an annual average of 7 percent. In 1987, 780,000 tons were produced on 276,000 hectares of land. In years of good harvest, growers produced enough rice to meet domestic demand and to export a surplus. Because of low international market prices for rice, however, the government policy stabilized rice production at the level required to meet domestic needs. Corn, another basic foodstuff, had been grown since precolonial times. Corn was widely grown throughout the country and could be planted from sea level to an altitude of 2,200 meters. Farmers used about half the crop for animal feed, particularly for poultry. In 1987 over 422,000 tons were produced on 460,000 hectares. Barley, a crop introduced by the Spaniards, proved highly adaptable to the rigorous climate of the Sierra. Its tolerance for cold and severe weather allowed it to be grown at higher altitudes than corn. Widely planted on small landholdings in the central highlands areas, it was grown both for food and for malt for the beer industry. Figures for 1987 showed 43,000 tons produced on 61,000 hectares. Wheat, almost all of which was used to make bread, was formerly widely grown in the Sierra. Ironically, however, as bread increased in popularity and replaced potatoes and corn as a dietary staple, domestic wheat production decreased. Perhaps the most significant reason was that the government introduced subsidies on wheat imports in order to ease the effects of the inflation that began in the oil-boom years of the 1970s. As a result, consumption of the more expensive domestic wheat declined from 46 percent in 1946 to 7 percent in 1980. The breakup of the large wheat-producing haciendas in the Sierra also contributed to lower levels of wheat production. Cotton and hemp were the principal fiber crops. The government carried out a program in the 1980s to increase both the quality and quantity of cotton produced. Output increased, and by 1986 Ecuador was nearly self-sufficient in cotton. Hemp was turned into Manila hemp fiber used to produce tea bags. Lesser fiber crops included aloe, which was used to make cloth for sacks, and ramie, which was woven into a cloth resembling linen. Tea was produced near Puyo on the eastern slopes of the Andes at elevations of about 1,000 meters. An even distribution of rainfall allowed for year-round harvests, a condition not usually found in tea-producing nations. African palms were widely planted and were the main source of vegetable oil. The government promoted and financed large plantings to cut imports of expensive cooking oils. Although not as high in oil content as the nuts of the royal palm, previously the principal domestic source of vegetable oil, African palms bore more nuts and matured more quickly. Cottonseed, sesame seed, peanuts, coconuts, and soybeans were other sources of vegetable oils. Cottonseed production fluctuated, depending upon weather conditions. Sesame could be planted from two to three times a year on the warm coastal plains where it took only three months to mature. About 9,000 hectares of peanuts were planted, but most of the production was used for direct consumption as peanuts rather than for crushing into oil. Production of coconut oil varied because most coconuts were consumed directly and not processed. Soybean plantings had increased, and soybeans could be grown both in the Costa and lower reaches of the Sierra. Ecuador was one of the world's major castor bean producers. Although the bean was inedible, its oil was used for medicinal purposes and as a lubricant in precision tools. The plant could be grown on dry lands where it was uneconomical to raise other crops, or planted along with corn, peanuts, or cotton. Black tobacco, Ecuador's traditional type, made up the bulk of the 3,600 tons grown in 1987. Blond tobacco for cigarettes was introduced in the late 1960s and was produced mainly in Loja Province. The growth of a domestic cigarette industry was slowed, however, by the high volume of cigarettes smuggled into the country. Farmers also grew numerous minor crops for domestic food consumption or for export in small quantities. Growers raised pears, peaches, apples, berries, grapes, and plums in the Sierra and citrus fruit, avocados, mangoes, and a wide variety of tropical fruits in the Costa. Important vegetable crops included garlic, onions, cabbage, lettuce, cucumbers, tomatoes, and various types of melons and peppers. Spices included annatto seed, anise, and cardamon. Rubber and mocora and toquilla grass, used to make Panama hats, were minor nonfood crops. (MORE)
the best crops that grows in Califronia is the Oranges that manufactures oranges all around California. rosalie niro
Several different types of crops can be grown in New Mexico, the state is not limited to just certain crops. southern New Mexico has many Alfalfa fields along with chili, corn, and many others there is no limit to what you can grow even if the soil isn't right, it just depends on how much money you …want to spend to correct it. (MORE)
Crops are usually grown in grasslands because the grass is a good plain to grow on. Its a bit like us sitting on a sofa, its comfortable and nice for us ;)
Corn, and Soybean are the common staples. Several Grains (mostly wheat) and hay are also grown. Apples orchards are also very common to Ohio. Grapes, cherries, raspberries, blackberries and mulberries are also grown/occur naturally. Other items that can be commonly grown are pumpkins, misc gord…s/squashes, strawberries, watermelon, onions, tomatoes (Reynoldsburg Ohio touts itself as the "Home of the Tomato"), and various other melons (e.g. Honey Dew, Cantaloupe) Other items that I've seen grown/harvested (usually by the home gardener) include peaches, broccoli, lettuce, spinach, potatoes, various peppers, cucumbers, zucchini, eggplant and blueberries. Walnut trees are also one of the more common trees in Ohio and can be harvested. Pretty much you can grow almost anything that doesn't require a tropical climate in Ohio. On the illegal side of things certain areas in Ohio are known for growing Marijuana (Meigs County in particular). (MORE)
the Inuit people do not grow crops, they hunt and fish, and trade their goods.
I'm trying to find that out, too. Try the help button on the site. It has been helpful for me.
In some countries, during the winter months, the temperature is not so much high that the plants can grow properly.So, the crops are grown in the glasshouse for maintaining the warm temperature for them. Examples are tomatoes and cucumbers require warm climate in the glasshouse.
Many crops can be grown in the desert if water is available forirrigation - corn, soy, alfalfa, cotton, fruits, vegetables, etc.
Actually, unless the rain forest is cleared there are no crops in the forest. The soil of the rain forest is not good for growing crops once the land is cleared of trees. The ecosystem of the rain forest is a special place. Some do try to clear the forest and plant crops like potatoes and coffee bea…ns, but it is hard to sustain them for long periods of time. (MORE)
Corn, wheat, apples. peaches, cherries, apricots, grapes, potatoes, melons, squash, peppers, beans, flowers, Christmas trees, berries, beets, onions, hay and flowers.
Plants need to breathe oxygen and nitrogen. In deeper soil, called, subsoil, the soil is compressed by the layer above and has much less air content, even with plentiful worm populations tunneling through it. It is said that the top 6 inches of soil and of the oceans, feeds the world.
The Chinooks did not grow any types of crops. They did not farm any food.
They grew cotton, rice, wheat, barley, and corn. The wheat and barley can be grew by rain or irrigated
Once you have an ec,buy meadows.Go to grow crops,and check on the season in howrse.then see what seeds you can grow,and go buy that number of seeds.plant them,and wait for how ever long those seeds have to grow,then harvest.then,there you go,you got your harvest!
In Washington are found crops of wheat, lentils, chickpeas, lentils, apples, pears, peaches, apricots, sugar beets, corn, barley, peas, beans, rape, grapes, hops, tomatoes, turnips, beets, onions (Mmmm - Walla Walla sweets onions, Mmmmm) parsnips, sunflowers, and too many more to mention.
Well I think temperate soil grows the best crops because temperate soil reach a thickness of several meters.
u have cooconuts on your boby that u should tall ur mama to suck it
Crops are a field of usually one species of plant that is used for food for human and/or animal consumption. Crops are a crucial part of agriculture and of the ability for humans to obtain food or feed for livestock without going back to the hunter-gatherer way of life. Crops, thus plants are the ba…sis of our existence: without them we would be nothing, and we would never be able to raise livestock in an agricultural environment. (MORE)
Buy seeds from the shop, then go to your pastures. Go to one of them and click grow crops on the page of the pasture. Now choose what seed you want to plant, but it has to be in the growing season. (There's a chart on the page.) You can also add fertalizer. (Buy it in the shop.) --eventinglover (on… howrse) (MORE)
Yes, crops grow in South Dakota. The major crops are corn, wheat, and soy beans. Other crops are spring wheat, flaxseed, hay, oats, rye and sunflower seeds.
The Pawnee tribes (Skidi, Tsawi, Kitkehaxki and Pitahawirata) grew many crops in their fields: corn was planted first, then eight types of beans, seven varieties of squash and pumpkins, and mellons ( citrullus citrullus ). The Pawnees grew a wide range of different types of corn (maize) and were …always very careful to keep the seeds separate: blue corn, spotted corn, white corn, small white corn, yellow corn, hard corn with different colours on the same cob, red corn, sweet corn, Osage corn. (MORE)
No. Some crops can grow IN crops, such as with the use of nurse crops, or purposely mixing two different types of crops (like barley with oats) in one field, mainly for the purpose of growing livestock feed.
On a farm in a different section than cash crop they grow it to feed their family while cash crop is for selling for money
Weeds steal the nutrients from the soil that the crops need. Some weeds grow so thick that they choke out the crop. If the weeds get tall enough, they will shade out the crops so that they can not get the sunlight they need.
Actually, this may surprise you, Iceland is actually not really a frozen tundra. Iceland was found by the Vikings, and seeing the land in the winter they named this country Iceland. So the answer to your question is that Iceland probably grows their crops just like any other country would, unless th…ey have a secret formula they put into fertilizers to make their crops grow faster. (MORE)
they grow bananas, oranges, ans other citrus fruits and also rice and other vegtables such as beans
April and August for staple like maize and beans other crops are grown any season
Crops and livestock are concentrated in the southeastern quadrantof the Australian continent, but they extend to far more areas.They are found along the eastern seaboard and inland, and throughthe southwest. Prosperous livestock properties occupy thousands ofsquare kilometres inland, including semi-…arid areas. (MORE)
Fruits and vegetables are the crops which grow in compost. Crops benefit from soil amendments, fertilizers, and mulches. Dark-colored, fresh-smelling, nutrient-rich compost serves all three purposes.
They're too high for a person to climb all the way up just to plant something.