Roasted beets are known to be sweet and delightful. With very earthy and aromatic essence beets are very great for a salad. Here is how you can prepare beet salad. Continue reading
When did you start fishing?
My father taught me when I was a boy. For ten years, we used to go deep sea fishing together. It’s a tough job, and hard work; you have to know everything about it before you can go out on your own. I left it for a couple of years and did dhow trips for tourists, but after that I returned to fishing. Continue reading →
Spring onions, red cabbage, beet roots, potatoes, green peas, leeks, spinach, onions, artichoke and carrots are some of the products that Naomi sells at the organic farmers market. She owns a four-acre farm in Nyakainu and other areas around Naivasha too. She has been participating in the organic farmers market for over five years now. She learnt about organic farming from the Kenya Institute of Organic Farming, (KIOF). Since being taught about organic and learning the benefits of organic, she decided to shift to organic farming.
The most nourishing foods at times are those that are simple and quite easy to make. This carrot soup with ginger is just that.
- 3 Cups of vegetable stock
- 1 Pound carrot finely chopped
- 2 Tablespoon unsalted butter
- 1 Yellow onion finely chopped
- 2 Teaspoon minced ginger
- 2 Cloves of garlic finely chopped
- 1 Teaspoon of lemon juice
- 1 Tablespoon of finely chopped chives
“Organic food is expensive” is one of the excuses that most people give when asked why they don’t eat organic food. But how much do you value your life? How much is your health worth to you? While researching about this article, I read about a farmer who always responded to people who always complained about the high price of organic foods by asking them “Have you priced cancer lately?” Continue reading →
A devoted, dedicated and passionate farmer is some of the words that would best describe Patrick’s love for organic farming. Even as a young boy in school, Patrick used to grow vegetables that he would harvest and later sell to his teachers at school. Continue reading →