Our next Hawaii Kai plant exchange will take place on Tuesday June 9, from 4-6pm. I currently have the following seedings being prepared: Citrus Basil Jalapeno Okra Green Shiso Mint I’ll also put out the following seeds: Dill Arugula Thai Basil Queen Sophia French Marigold (Dark/Light Orange pattern) Limited supply […]
Okra, a distant cousin of hibiscus, is grown for edible seed pods and is popular in US southern and even Japanese cuisine. The variety we have is Jambalaya Okra, which produces prolifically and can be harvested quickly. Well suited to Hawaii’s climate, after its large yellow and red flower blooms […]
This week’s Kaiser HS Farmer’s Market was busy, one of the busiest I’ve seen in the three years we’ve been doing the monthly plant exchange. This week there were three produce vendors, and perhaps a half-dozen food vendors too. The market also has a new website, at : https://kaiserptsafarmersmarket.wordpress.com/ This […]
Yes, we are back on at the Kaiser HS farmer’s market for second Tuesdays from 4-6pm. Check out our list of available plants. As always, this is a casual exchange: bring one, take one, leave a donation or not, your choice. This month’s exchange is focusing on vegetables. There will […]
Edible fennel, belonging to the carrot and parsnip family, has the texture of celery with a faint flavor of anise. Used extensively in Italian cooking, the vegetable can be eaten raw or sauteed. Both the bulb and fronds can be used. Fennel grows easily and also produces many seeds which […]
Perfect for anyone who has the room and loves tomatoes. These are approximately 1″ long.
There will be shortages of meat and meat products. The West Coast may fare better for food availability than other areas of the Country.
Excerpt: C&C of Honolulu and Hawaii Resilience Fund both donated $1 million to the Hawaii Foodbank . The food will be distributed at four Oahu locations, with the first happening April 30 from noon to 4 p.m. at Waipio Soccer Complex.
Hawaii has the lowest per capita death rate related to COVID19. How true to fact are the data?
Hawaii’s low rate of COVID19 may come to an end in a few weeks when local students return home from college.