The fact is, organic food has become a wildly lucrative business for Big Food and a premium-price-means-premium-profit section of the grocery store. The industry’s image — contented cows grazing on the green hills of family-owned farms — is mostly pure fantasy. Or rather, pure marketing. Big Food, it turns out, has spawned what might be called Big Organic. Please see New York Times article Has Organic Been Oversized? here.
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Cabbages, beets, turnips, poetoats, carrots. Many of the best veggies are spring and fall crops- the cabbage family includes broccoli, cabbage, brussels sprouts. They won’t grow in the dead of winter, but they all tolerate light frost and enjoy a little snow cover.You should be able to keep them going into early winter with just a burlap row cover or a cold frame made of an old window. Watch for lead paint.In the depth of winter, you eat your root crops. Turnips aren’t the best thing in the world, but living, breathing turnips taste better than week old tomatoes shipped in from afar. The hardy root crops also warm the blood.Keep in mind that the Sun stays closer to the horizon in the fall and winter- it never moves directly overhead. A garden that gets full sun in summer might be shaded for most of the day in fall.
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I have built many raised ganedrs and I use landscape bricks. I use the 7 bricks and it is extremely easy to assemble. You just lay it how long you want then alternate the bricks. Check it out with Home Depot, Lowes, or any hardware store. Then you fill it with top soil with compost and you are good to go. It is easy to do I am a woman and also assembled a raised bed the length of my house (with a broken hand) in a couple of hours. You can do it.