Where Can I Buy Flexeril

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5 responses to “Where Can I Buy Flexeril

  1. My father came from a farming family. My uncle still runs the family farm, even though he's nearly eighty, and his bachelor son does more of the labour (along with the hired hands). But my cousin is in his fifties, and I don't know that any of the next generation will be interested in taking the farm on. My grandfather's farm may end up being sold when my cousin gets too old to do things himself.

    It is kid of depressing.

  2. on the other hand, there's a big local food movement in some places at least. Several community gardens and CSAs operate in the Kingston area and they seem very popular. And garden centres seem to be getting bigger. But maybe it's a niche thing as you suggest…

  3. One of our local north Texas counties serves as a dairy industry center.

    A few dozen dairy farms remain, where once dozens upon dozens of dairy farms thrived. Part of the shift is towards a corporate agri-business model, but I suspect there is also an element of whether younger people see the "trip worth the travel" in terms of the work to run a farm. I found myself interested, though, in a few articles about how young Dutch farmers immigrated here to become dairy farmers–as difficult as making a living was by Texas standards at dairy farming, to these young Netherlanders it seemed far easier to break into the field with local prices and markets than at their original home.

    I wonder, too, about whether the decline in the trades and in farming have to do with a decline in emphasis upon support. I am not sure the "county extension agent" is the force in the farming community she or he was once was. I also think that in the drive to make community college

    more "relevant" to high tech jobs, we have lost the sense that trade schools and vocational training should be available for the lucrative crafts and that agri schools serve an important role for vocational training as well as generating agri-business corporate workers.

    Here I think that opportunity will cause interest to increase. We inevitably will see the local food movement catch on, due to the fuel issue and changing consumer tastes. We'll also see food imports decline, as

    the logistics of moving food complicate further. Then perhaps necessity will assist in generating the changed paradigm needed to re-invigorate the local farm. Our country in particular has gone too far down the road of merely seeking to use subsidy payments to control supply and demand issues, largely to the benefit of corporate agri-business, and not far enough down the road of re-imagining farming in a post-cheap-gas era.

    People in the USA throw the word "national security issue" around too blithely. But there is something akin to a true "national security issue" when a country does not have a vibrant local agri industry, strong and intact.

    Beyond the high=flown talk, it's hard to imagine why Canada shelves should need Washington apples–and why a country as agriculturally rich as Canada would not want to have its food supply as Canadian as possible.

  4. Thanks for all the comments. I wonder what it would take for us to get serious again about local/regional food. Higher fuel prices, as you suggest, Gurdonark? Food safety scares? I use my local farmers' markets as much as I can, but I have to admit, I balk at the prices sometimes.

  5. Our local farmers' markets actually are less expensive than the grocery much of the time. I wonder how big a premium one pays from being in a larger city like Toronto rather than in an exurb of a smaller city such as Dallas.

    I think you make a good point about food safety scares. As I type this, the first outbreaks of swine flu are already causing a school to close for a week despite having only one reported case. Similarly, I imagine, a truly wide-spread food disaster wider in scope than the salmonella and Chinese problems of the past year could drive people to the local farmer.

    I wonder, too, if the "organic" movement and the "local produce" movement will remain somewhat aligned, as it seems to me that

    the two concepts have the potential to become competitors rather than fellow travelers, seeking out the consumer who can pay a bit more.

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