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  Friday, December 09, 2022, 01:51:33 AM VOL. 32, No. 342.01  
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Up-to-the-minute e.News Wire

The Many Facets of
Anthroposophy in the News


To see a subset of this Article list, you may enter a keyword and/or a category you are interested in below. Click on the Show Links button to view your selection. The "Hits" column represents the number of times users have selected this link. The Links at the top and bottom of the table will help you navigate through the pages of articles. There are 20 articles displayed on every page, and the number of pages varies depending on Category. Click here to see a list of Archived News Items.

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DescriptionCategoryHits

The Future of Clos Mogador Christian receives ongoing training in biodynamic culture from the Spanish biodynamic federation and follows great philosopher Masanobu Fukuoka's inspiring way to carry out balanced and sustainable agriculture. (Monday July 25th, 2022 — Yahoo Finance)

Bio Agriculture 2

The mysterious inner life of the octopus Octopuses are problem-solvers, mischief-makers and notorious escape artists. They also appear to have a rich inner life – so what is it like to be an octopus? (Sunday July 24th, 2022 — BBC online)

Miscellaneous 3

The best organic wines at every price point Biodynamic farming based on the teachings of Rudolf Steiner (of the Steiner Schools) is the next level. Biodynamics follows the phases of the moon and has some scientifically dubious methods, but grape quality seems to improve further. (Friday July 22nd, 2022 — Irish Examiner)

Bio Agriculture 1

Beloved Monarch Butterflies Now Listed As Endangered The International Union for the Conservation of Nature added the migrating monarch butterfly for the first time to its “red list” of threatened species and categorized it as “endangered” — two steps from extinct. The group estimates that the population of monarch butterflies in North America has declined between 22% and 72% over 10 years, depending on the measurement method. (Thursday July 21st, 2022 — Huffpost)

Miscellaneous 1

Climate change prompts Cape Coral’s Mercola to stress biodynamic farming As climate change continues to become a hot topic with record-high temperatures being set, Cape Coral-based health food supplement company Mercola is hoping to do something about it by promoting biodynamic farming. (Thursday July 21st, 2022 — Gulfshore Business)

Bio Agriculture 2

world's first biodynamic tequila distillery crowns top of extinct volcano in mexico Esrawe Studio collaborated with architect Francisco Pardo to design the world’s first biodynamic tequila distillery, envisioned crowning the top of an extinct volcano in Los Altos de Jalisco, Mexico. The project is at the heart of a new agro-tourism ecosystem that weaves along a continuous corridor of sustainable agriculture and free-range. In addition to the distillery, the ‘Biodynamic Community’ proposal will be home to a carefully tended extension of biodynamic agro-ranching, agro-tourism, natural hot springs, ranches, ethnobotany for homeopathic products, regional cuisine from edible gardens, sale of homegrown products, workshops for the practice and teaching of traditional crafts, a cultural center, and school, artist residency, and seminars. (Thursday July 21st, 2022 — Designboom )

Bio Agriculture 4

Supply-Chain Problems? Try a Cargo Schooner The crew of Grain de Sail, a sailboat carrying a load of French biodynamic wines—without the carbon emissions of a cargo ship—hoists the mainsail and floats into town. (Monday July 18th, 2022 — The New Yorker)

Bio Agriculture 2

This Lambertville Gardener Builds Edible Landscapes Relocating to New Jersey after marrying and having daughter Melanie, Anderson embarked on her first career as a fiber artist, weaving basket forms. “It became my new passion. I exhibited my artwork all around the country,” she says. Still interested in gardening and the symbiotic relationships of plants, earth and humans, Anderson started studying biodynamics. “It’s essentially homeopathy for the earth,” she says. A new career was born. (Monday July 18th, 2022 — New Jersey Monthly Magazine)

Bio Agriculture 1

Berkeley Is a Hotbed for Natural Winemaking “When I started trying the wines, I thought, ‘This is amazing,’” says winemaker Jason Charles, who owns and operates Vinca Minor with his wife, Emily. He trained at a biodynamic winery in Bordeaux before he opened his own label in Berkeley. “You could feel something, taste something that was real. It was electric. It was vibrant.” (Saturday July 16th, 2022 — Wine Enthusiast Magazine)

Bio Agriculture 2

Wine Talk: Story of a vineyard n the last few years, I couldn’t help but notice rave comments about Harashim Winery. They were the first Israeli winery to make wine according to a biodynamic protocol. (Saturday July 16th, 2022 — The Jerusalem Post)

Bio Agriculture 1

IOC reinstates Jim Thorpe as sole winner of two golds from 1912 Olympics The announcement, made Friday by the International Olympic Committee, 110 years to the day of Thorpe’s decathlon victory, reverses what many consider to be among the great injustices in sports. The IOC stripped Thorpe of his gold medals and erased him as the winner of both events a year after the Stockholm Games because he violated the Olympics’ amateurism rules by being paid to play minor league baseball games in the summers before the Olympics. (Friday July 15th, 2022 — Washington Post - Washington DC USA)

Miscellaneous 1

Mark Lyon's Staying Power With biodynamics, it is a full philosophy of looking at the entire ranch system. It's a more spiritual approach. And by doing things like burying horns and making all kinds of preparations you're actually trying to regenerate the land in your environment. And we've seen that too. We see more birds coming back, more wildlife right next to the Russian River. That's really our mission and goal by going biodynamic—we're really trying to improve the environment. (Friday July 15th, 2022 — Wine Spectator)

Bio Agriculture 2

Rainforest Chimpanzees Seen Digging Wells for the First Time Chimpanzees are incredibly intelligent. The apes have been observed working with tools and can communicate with complex vocalizations consisting of hoots, grunts or roars. Most often, young chimps learn tool use and other behaviors from their elders through social learning. Now, researchers have observed a community of wild East African chimpanzees digging wells after observing the skill from an immigrant chimp from another group (Wednesday July 13th, 2022 — Smithsonian Magazine - Washington DC USA)

Miscellaneous 1

The empire the Aztecs couldn't conquer The P'urhépechas were the only indigenous group in Mexico the Aztecs failed to conquer – but despite that feat, they were nearly lost to history. (Monday July 11th, 2022 — BBC online)

Miscellaneous 2

How Sweet Potato is Preventing the Global Wheat Crisis from Taking Root in Africa Staple crops like potato and sweet potato have long been seen as emergency crops for the poorest because they are quick to mature, can fill in the gap between cereal harvests and provide accessible and affordable calories. Yet the current global food crisis shows how these crops can play a foundational role in creating more resilient food systems before shocks and stresses hit. (Friday July 8th, 2022 — All Africa)

Miscellaneous 1

Asteroids help trace water's journey across the solar system Why it matters: Water played a key role in the formation of planets — and the emergence of life that evolved on at least one world thereafter. "Asteroids at some level were carriers of water throughout the solar system," says Kevin Walsh, a scientist at the Southwest Research Institute who studies asteroids. The "children and grandchildren" of these asteroids that have drifted closer to Earth can be studied to infer more about primordial asteroids that first transported water, he says. Signs of water can be spotted in asteroid material chemically altered when the rocks and dust interact with water. (Thursday July 7th, 2022 — Axios.com)

Miscellaneous 1

Biodynamic wine: Sipping for soil health Biodynamic winemaking has had a short but impactful history in the UK, specifically England and Wales. While vineyards have been utilising aspects of organic and biodynamic practices for decades, in 2010 Sedlescombe Vineyard in East Sussex released the UK’s first ever certified biodynamic wine. While their scale remains small (many are operating off no more than a few hectares and producing at the most around 2,000 bottles a year), these winemakers’ vision is substantial. (Thursday July 7th, 2022 — Wicked Leeks - Riverford Organic Farmers, UK)

Bio Agriculture 1

NYC rivers are now home to dolphins as water levels have improved since the Civil War The improvement has resulted in an uptick of dolphins and their main source of food - bunker fish or menhaden. While there are several hypothesis about why dolphins may be increasing in the area, it's expected that the increase in menhaden might be the key, according to Sarah Trabue, a WCS research assistant. (Thursday July 7th, 2022 — Daily Mail - UK)

Miscellaneous 1

Essential Resources: Pioneers & Influencers - Soft touch Austrian educationalist Rudolf Steiner (1861-1925) had many hats. As well as being an educational reformer, he was an architect and a scientist who founded the biodynamic approach to agriculture, warning farmers that the widespread use of chemical fertilisers would lead to the decline of soil, plant and animal health and the loss of nutrients in food. (Tuesday June 28th, 2022 — Nursery World)

Waldorf 1

16-year-old Ann Arbor musician explores life and love through freestyle Jeevan Angelo McKnight ... Until 10th grade, McKnight attended Ann Arbor’s Skyline High School, where he was on the wrestling team and said he racked up a few concussions. Now, he is homeschooled, but more important for his aims was his stint at the Rudolf Steiner School, where he developed a passion for the arts, painting and singing. (Saturday June 18th, 2022 — MLive.com Michigan, USA)

Waldorf 1
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