Missouri Wineries Grape GrowingAugusta MO Wineries Hermann MO Wineries St Louis MO Etc
missouriwinery1 Missouri WineriesThe Experts at Chandler Hill a Missouri winery talk grape growing. More info 636798CORK.Also St. Louis MO, Augusta Mo Wineries, Hermann MO wineries, St. Genevieve MO wineries. Hi I'm Adam Burns with Chandler Hill Vineyards,the closest of the Missouri wineries to St. Louis. I often get questions about our wineries products,services or the winery itself People ask quot;What are the perfect growing conditionsfor MO grapeséquot; The answeré
The ideal temperature is a high in the upper80s and low in the mid 60s. The Missouri climate makes the state a great place for grapes.As any Missouri native can tell you, the state has long, hot summers with good sun exposure.This paired with the thin rocky Ozark soil is excellent for growing grapes. If you're on a quest to discover the bestMissouri wineries, then you're likely to visit the Hermann MO Wineries, Augusta MO Wineriesand the St. Genevieve MO Wineries. You might even check out some near Rock Port too, butif you live close to St. Louis and you're looking for a romantic getaway in Missouriwhy travel further than you needé
Also, If you run a business and you're lookingfor St. Louis activities to take you're team to, or if you're a maid of honor or brideto be and are looking for St. Louis wedding venues, or St. Louis wedding reception venuesthen look no further than Chandler Hill Vineyards, one of the best St. Louis attractions. For more information regarding our vineyards,visit us at the winery or online at chandlerhillvineyards Also, if you would like to get our specialoffer go to MissouriWinery1 .
Can Dogs Eat People Food
Is there some evolutionary reason why dogseat out of a bagé Can we just feed the dang dog our leftoversé! Let's SCIENCE THIS THING! Hey pet people! This is DNews, I'm Trace.Dogs are probably the oldest domesticated animal, with mitochondrial DNA evidence suggestingthey split from wolves 100,000 years agoa. At the time, humans didn't have extra foodlaying around, and would usually kill competing carnivores like wolves. Smaller, lessaggressivewolves would likely scavenge near human encampments, eating from trash piles and snatching leftovers.Over generations, humans purposefully fed the cuter, friendlier wolves, and we set ourselveson a path of domestication to create the dog.
But, if dogs evolved alongside humans, asevidence suggests, then they were eating the same things we were eating! But today, Americansoften avoid giving dogs, quot;People Food,quot; so what changedé In short, nothing. As dogs and humans grew together, we sharedfood. But, as human society advanced and pet ownership grew, we couldn't simply feed themtable scraps in our cave. In 116 BCE, Marcus Terentius Varro wrote a farming manual whichincluded advice for feeding working farm dogs barley bread soaked in milk, and bonesfrom dead sheep. During the middle ages, common families who needed work dogs, fed them whateverwas leftover so we're still following that
ancient system but by the 19th century,Empress Tzu Hsi of China fed her dogs shark fins, quail breasts and antelope milk, andthe royalty of Europe fed their pups roast duck, cakes and candies. The rich got kindacray with their puppy chow. During the Industrial Age, dog food startedto show up in the West as the middle class prospered. As they cost both money and time,pets were considered a luxury item, and people wanted to show off their climbing of the socioeconomicladder by purchasing a prime pooch. Entrepreneurs learned these nouveau caninophiles neededhelp to feed their new friends and in the 1850s James Sprat of Cincinnati invented dogbiscuits from wheat, beet root and vegetables,
bound with beef blood. The dry food was ahit, and by the 1920s canned wet food was also in production it was mainly horsemeat, and by 1941 canned food was 90% of the market. Then due to rationing during WorldWar II, dry food became hugely popular again. At the same time, people around the worldstill fed their dogs what they evolved to eat, table scraps and leftover people food.In the 1960s, to protect and grow their giant industry, the Pet Food Institute, a lobbyinggroup for pet food campaigned the American people by funding quot;scientific studiesquot; andrunning radio and TV ads touting the quot;dangers of table scraps.quot; Thus, we began to shy awayfrom feeding dogs the same things we were
eating. However, dogs CAN EAT people food if it'shealthy. They probably shouldn't eat fast food, or a mass of cheese (a little is okay),or candyâ€¦ But on the other hand, if you're eating roasted chicken, green beans and potatoesâ€¦Table scraps might not be so bad. Dogs can safely eat flax, green beans, eggs, pumpkins,peanut butter, carrots, apple slices, and sweet potatoesâ€¦ But they CAN'T eat chocolate,coffee, yeast, alcohol. They can eat grains, but they're better off with meats. And that'snot entirely off from where the pet food industry is going.
These days, you can buy luxury dog food akinto those Victorian princes and empresses duck, squash, salmon, turkey and berries. It's literallyjust PEOPLE food in dog packaging. Or if you'd rather save some coin, you CAN stick to thebagged dry food. A professor of veterinary nutrition at Ohio State University says, hisstudents have studied the diet history of thousands of animals and haven't found anyevidence that one dog food is better than any other. What do you feed your petéTell us in the comments, and be sure you click subscribe to get more science news every dayof the week. Thanks for watching!
Does Eating Carrots Give You Enhanced Nightvision Dont Be Dumb
(electronic music) Yeehaw! Hi there, and welcome to Don't Be Dumb. I'm Josh Clark. Thank you for joining me. Have you ever heard that if you eat a lot of carrots you can see better at nighté
Or if you eat enough carrots you can maybe see through wallsé That walls part is way off. But helping to see at night is actually kind of true. See, our eyes use something called vitamin A to help convert light intothe electrical impulses
that reach our brainand are converted into what we experience as vision. And carrots contain somethingcalled betacarotene and our body convertsbetacarotene into vitamin A. So the idea goes thatthe more carrots you eat, the more betacaroteneyou'll be taking in. So, the more vitamin A your body will have available to the eyes.
So, the more efficientlyyour eyes will be able to convert all available lightinto electrical impulses. So, the better you'll be able to see in low lighting situations. The thing is, eating carrots doesn't ipso facto lead to better super night vision. One reason is, because
betacarotene turns intovitamin A really difficulty. So a lot of betacarotene doesn't mean you're gonna have tons of vitamin A. Another problem is, that even if you ate a truckload of carrots, your vitamin A wouldn't boost sky high because the body regulateshow much vitamin A is available to it atany given point in time.
Because too much vitamin A can be toxic. So the body, your body, sets a level for how much vitamin A it has. That's not to say, however, that carrots won't help youget better night vision. If you're lacking invitamin A, meaning you're vitamin A deficient, then eating a bunch