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Catching Up for Summer

By   /  July 27, 2015  /  Comments Off on Catching Up for Summer

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RerunsReruns are Kathy’s guilty pleasure. She likes to catch up with shows she didn’t have time for, or to see a show that she really liked all over again. Watching M*A*S*H reruns with her French roommate in grad school was a bonding experience.

Those are the reasons for this week’s articles: catching up, enjoying great stuff another time, and bonding.  Just like major Hollywood Studios, we need a little break in production, to be able to focus on some meaty articles we’re working on, and of course to bond. So we’re taking a little time to bond with our families, Rachel in Maryland and Kathy in Colorado to help her folks as they sell their house and pack up to move to Arizona permanently.

So this week, we’re giving you the decadent pleasure of catching up. We’re running some great articles that you might have missed their first time out.

This is also a good time to remind you that On Pasture has a really good-sized library for you to explore. At this point we’ve published 825 articles and they’re always at your fingertips.

You can search for a a specific topic, by hovering your mouse over the using the little magnifying glass near the top of the screen to open the “search” window.
SearchOnPastureOr click on a category at the top menu to browse through the different sections.
MenuBarGoogle and other search engines are also useful tools, and if you add “on pasture” to your search, you may find it easier to find old pieces.

Enjoy! And we’ll be back with more great stuff on August 4

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  • Published: 6 years ago on July 27, 2015
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  • Last Modified: July 19, 2015 @ 8:12 pm
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About the author

Author and editor emeritus

Rachel's interest in sustainable agriculture and grazing has deep roots in the soil. She's been following that passion around the world, working on an ancient Nabatean farm in the Negev, and with farmers in West Africa's Niger. After returning to the US, Rachel received her M.S. and Ph.D. in agronomy and soil science from the University of Maryland. For her doctoral research, Rachel spent 3 years working with Maryland dairy farmers using management intensive grazing. She then began her work with grass farmers, a source of joy and a journey of discovery.

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