Today, I sowed Kumato, but it seems little bit late to start tomato growing in July, but I tried it anyhow. First, I bought the Kumato from the supermarket then cut in half and, squeeze in a paper towel, and the seed will come out. After spreading and drying on the paper towel, the Kumatos’ seeds, 3-4 seeds of the paper sheet are carefully clipped by scissors. then in each little plastic pot, fill 2/3 of the sowing soil, put the paper with the tomato seeds on it, then covered with the soil on it, and give it water.
I will update the new photos after 2-3 weeks with the result. Kumato is a brown dwarf tomato, but it is very delicious. The method of sowing seeds on a paper towels was successful in many years. This method is the easiest and the germination rate is high. I Only used 2-3 Kumatos to extract the seeds (I got 100 seeds)
The race is on to create lab-grown meat products. Still, little is known about their safety and potential impact. In this episode of Moving Upstream, WSJ’s Jason Bellini visits entrepreneurs, scientists, and ranchers to understand how it’s made, and gets a first taste of steak grown from cultured cells.
Production of meat and seafood around the world will double to 1.2 trillion pounds by 2050. Our planet cannot afford to supply the water, fuel, pesticides, and fertilizer that industrialized animal production requires. It can’t afford the polluted water or the biodiversity loss. It can’t afford the moral inconsistencies. And we think it’s unlikely that people will consistently choose plant-based alternatives over chicken, beef, pork, and seafood. The world needs a solution to these realities. With plants providing nutrients for animal cells to grow, we believe we can produce cultured meat and seafood that is over 10x more efficient than conventional meat production. All this without confining or slaughtering a single animal and with a fraction of the greenhouse gas emissions and water use. Our approach will be transparent and unquestionably safe, free of antibiotics and have a much lower risk of foodborne illness. The right choice will be obvious. Learn more @ ju.st/clean-meat
Food scientists and startups are trying to make meat more ethically appealing by growing it — cell by cell — in a lab instead of on a farm. Even some vegans support so-called “clean” meat. But can lab-grown meatovercome the dreaded “yuck factor?”