Interesting tat no where in this advertisement for a food product do
they tell you what the ingredients are. One can only guess:
high fructose corn syrup
(Other corn products,
Food Additives That May Contain Corn:
Calcium lactate or stearate
Calcium stearoyl lactylate
Dextrin or Dextrose
Fumaric or Lactic acid
Gluconolactone or Glucono delta-lactone
Hydrolyzed vegetable protein
Malt, Maltodextrin, Maltose or Maltol
Propylene glycol monostearate
Sodium ascorbate or other ascorbates
Sodium stearoyl fumarate
Sodium-, Magnesium-, Calcium- or Potassium-fumarate
Tocopherol (alpha-Tocopherol, vitamin E)
Farlow, C. Food Additives: A Shopper¹s Guide to What¹s Safe and What¹s
Not. 1993. )
and enough BHA or BHT for a twenty year shelf life.
Just a guess mind you;-)
Sigh.......no, they look really tasty. Long way from Pittsburgh to
Dyno was used for fishing too. You could really stock up when one of
the uncles stickfished. I remember the really oldtimers talking about
filling up a wagon, horsedrawn, with fish and the whole community went
I well remember us taking our longuns to school so that we didn't have
to waste time going home before hunting. Only two restrictions, you
had to keep them in your locker, and they had to be unloaded, on the
bus and at school. Taking them out and showing them was okiedokie. We
even had the principal and/or superintendant and teachers come out and
check out a new piece.
Crikey, Bill, it's a Brave New World
Charlie, winamp Peter Seiler,Cosmic Strings Vol.1,1994
In my garden, the narcissus foliage (both daffodils and their relatives)
remains green and vigorous for well more than a month after the flowers
have withered and faded. The leaves are still working, manufacturing
nutrients to rebuild the bulb. For this, they still need moisture as
well as nitrogen, phosphorus, potassium, and other plant nutrients from
the soil -- through the roots.
Only after the leaves start to yellow are the roots no longer important.
Digging the bulbs before then might leave bulbs that flower the next
year. But repeating this again in that next year might prevent the
bulbs from flowering a third year.
Sometimes, I do dig and divide the bulbs in my garden. I do this when
the foliage is not yellow but brown and dried. I immediately (same day)
replant the bulbs that I'm keeping. I have no interruption of blooming
with this practice.
David E. Ross
Climate: California Mediterranean
I planted some on my Mums grave near the S. coast years ago and they come up
year on year, I also planted some "Glory of the Snow" and after the first
clump got stolen they grew well but the over enthusiastic early strimming of
the grave by the workmen saw to them. They could see and miss the Daff
leaves but not those of the little bulbs.
No point in planting summer stuff due to the strimming.
If you don't dig them up, make sure to cut off the flower heads
once they start to wither. This encourages them to put their
strength into the bulb. If you leave the flowers they put their
strength into setting seed.
On 21/4/08 00:09, in article
Providing nobody mows over the grave and cuts off the leaves, let the bulbs
remain in place. You can remove the faded flowers but whatever you do,
leave the leaves in place as these will nourish the bulb for next year's
flowering. Daffodils flower again and again every year and they increase
naturally, creating offsets little bulbs that eventually turn into big grown
up bulbs that produce more flowers. Think Wordsworth. There are summer
bedding plants you can use, of course but there are also some summer
flowering bulbs which can also remain in place.
On Apr 20, 7:09ï¿½pm, email@example.com wrote:
Daffodils are very hardy and resiliant... unless you're going to enter
a daff contest for best of show there's no need to do anything and
they will continue to thrive and produce more and more year after
year... even if you mow them before the flowers fade once established
they will do just fine. You need to concern yourself more with
critters ravaging daffs, deer and rabbits won't eat them but squirrels
and chipmonks love them... still most will live on.
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