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Latest Native American cuisine Stories

2010-11-17 13:21:00

WILMINGTON, Del., Nov. 17, 2010 /PRNewswire/ -- With 2010 harvest nearly complete across North America, DuPont announced strong seed product performance results for this season. North American growers experienced another year of consistent and dependable yields with corn and soybean products from DuPont business Pioneer Hi-Bred. Yield data report and comparison details are available here. "The 'Right Product, Right Acre' strategy is winning for North America growers and Pioneer," said...

2010-11-09 16:00:00

NEW YORK, Nov. 9, 2010 /PRNewswire/ -- Calling all munchers! If you can create a "MUNCH BETTER" viral video, you may be eligible to win a trip to New York City to watch the "The Celebrity Apprentice" live finale in May 2011, and also take home a year's supply of Popcorn, Indiana products! To view the multimedia assets associated with this release, please click: http://multivu.prnewswire.com/mnr/popcorn-indiana/47072/ (Logo: http://photos.prnewswire.com/prnh/20101109/MM97533) (Logo:...

2010-11-08 09:12:00

MINNETONKA, Minn., Nov. 8, 2010 /PRNewswire/ -- Syngenta Seeds, Inc. has released performance data from its 2010 field trials(1) that show a clear yield advantage for hybrids with its breakthrough Agrisure Viptera(TM) 3111 trait stack, with those products outyielding competitive products from both Pioneer and DeKalb. Corn hybrids with the Agrisure Viptera 3111 trait stack, which delivers unsurpassed control of 14 above- and below-ground corn pests, outyielded competitive...

2010-11-04 01:17:22

Photosynthesis is arguably the most impressive feat of nature, where plants harvest light energy and convert it into the building blocks of life at fantastically high efficiency. Indeed modern civilization became possible only with the cultivation of plants for food, shelter and clothing. While scientists have been able to discover details of the fascinating process by which plants store solar energy as chemical energy, how developing plants build and regulate their solar reactors is still...

2010-11-01 08:26:00

COLUMBIA BASIN, Wash., Nov. 1, 2010 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- Hirai Farms, National Frozen Foods Corporation (NFFC) and Annie's Fun recently teamed up as part of the Vertically Integrated Partnership to donate 217,000 pounds of sweet corn from the Moses Lake/Quincy area to Northwest Harvest warehouses in Spokane, Yakima and Kent, Washington. Additionally, Annie's Fun, Hirai Farms and NFFC donated another 94,000 lbs. of sweet corn to other food banks in Washington State, including Food...

2010-10-08 02:25:33

Areawide suppression dramatically reduced the estimated $1 billion in annual losses caused by European corn borer Transgenic corn's resistance to pests has benefitted even non-transgenic corn, a new study led by scientists from the University of Minnesota shows. The study, published in the Oct. 8 edition of the journal Science, found that widespread planting of genetically modified Bt corn throughout the Upper Midwest has suppressed populations of the European corn borer, historically one of...

2010-10-08 02:21:08

Widespread planting of genetically modified Bt corn throughout the Upper Midwest has suppressed populations of the European corn borer, a major insect pest of corn, with the majority of the economic benefits going to growers who do not plant Bt corn, reports a multistate team of scientists in the Oct. 8 edition of the journal Science. In Wisconsin, 75 percent of the $325 million cumulative economic benefit linked to Bt corn's pest suppression between 1996-2009 went to non-Bt corn growers....

2010-10-08 02:18:50

Transgenic corn's suppression of the European corn borer has saved Midwest farmers billions of dollars in the past decade, reports a new study in Science. Research conducted by several Midwest universities shows that suppression of this pest has saved $3.2 billion for corn growers in Illinois, Minnesota, and Wisconsin over the past 14 years with more than $2.4 billion of this total benefiting non-Bt corn growers. Comparable estimates for Iowa and Nebraska are $3.6 billion in total, with $1.9...

2010-06-07 20:03:34

Research published in the journal Genetics suggests that mutant maize have multiple independent pathways used to regulate and export sugars throughout its various organs Research published in the journal Genetics suggests that mutant maize have multiple independent pathways used to regulate and export sugars throughout its various organs More than 40 years have passed since Woodstock, but psychedelics still have people seeing colors "” this time, in maize, and the significance is no...

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2010-05-03 10:36:04

Two Agricultural Research Service (ARS) scientists are part of an international team that has found a way to boost the nutritional value of corn. This has the potential to reduce the number of children in developing countries who lose their eyesight, become ill or die each year because of vitamin A deficiencies. Corn contains carotenoids, some of which the body can convert to vitamin A. Beta-carotene is the best vitamin A precursor, but only a very small percentage of corn varieties have...


Latest Native American cuisine Reference Libraries

Chihuahua White Pine, Pinus strobiformis
2014-07-14 15:53:18

Chihuahua white pine (Pinus strobiformis) is found in the Sierra Madre Occidental Mountains in Northern Mexico as well as in southern Mexico through Chihuahua and Durango to Jalisco. This pine has also been found growing in the US in AZ, CO, NM, and TX. Other common names include Border pine and Southwestern White pine. The Chihuahua white pine is a small to medium sized tree growing to heights of 50-80 feet with a height of 98 feet in perfect growing conditions. This tree likes to grow in...

Three Sisters
2013-05-18 07:30:48

Three Sisters crop is a technique of gardening used primarily by Native Americans, but gardeners of any kind may also use this technique. These crops use three types of plants; in the Tewa tribe, they use four. The traditional seeds used are corn, beans, and squash. There are many benefits from this method, the first being the use of the corn stalks for the beans to grow on. The beans themselves then provide nitrogen for the corn and squash, while giving the corn amino acids, lysine, and...

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2009-04-17 14:37:21

The Death Camas or Meadow Death Camas (Zigadenus venenosus) is a species of flowering plant that occurs in some regions of western North America. It can often be confused with the edible onion of the genus Allium. They are found in dry meadows and on dry hillsides as well as sagebrush slopes and mountain forests. The plant is up to 27.55 inches tall with long, grass-like leaves. The bulbs are oval and look like onions. The flowers are cream colored or white and grow in pointed clusters....

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2005-06-01 20:44:29

The four species of wild rice comprise the genus Zizania, a group of grasses that grow in shallow water in small lakes and slow-flowing streams. Often, only the flowering head rises above the water. Three of the four species are native to North America: Northern wild rice (Zizania palustris) is an annual plant native to the Great Lakes region of North America. Wild rice (Z. aquatica), also an annual, grows in the Saint Lawrence River and on the Atlantic and Gulf coasts of the United...

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Word of the Day
cock-a-hoop
  • Exultant; jubilant; triumphant; on the high horse.
  • Tipsy; slightly intoxicated.
This word may come from the phrase 'to set cock on hoop,' or 'to drink festively.' Its origin otherwise is unclear. A theory, according to the Word Detective, is that it's a 'transliteration of the French phrase 'coq a huppe,' meaning a rooster displaying its crest ('huppe') in a pose of proud defiance.' Therefore, 'cock-a-hoop' would 'liken a drunken man to a boastful and aggressive rooster.'
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