Honey Creek Farms

Farm Life And The Great Outdoors

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Farming Marijuana In Colorado

Using Horse Property To Farm Marijuana Crops

horses grazingThere has been discussions among the local farming communities that ranchers have met to discuss access to their horse properties so that Marijuana growers can set up and grow crops to keep up with the demand of the local marijuana shops in Colorado. The state has seen a massive influx in the purchase and consumption of Marijuana since making it legal a few years back. Now there doesn’t seem to be enough local farmers growing to meet the demand of the public. Tourism into Colorado has also brought in visitors from around the world to smoke some of the finest grass on the market. There is a Colorado dispensary that sources local product from farmers in Boulder and the surrounding areas. These crops can not produce enough product to meet the demand needed to supply all the dispensaries in the area with enough green to keep everyone happy and high. The varieties and strains of marijuana that are available to local consumers are like never before. Seeds are being imported from around the world and grown locally in Colorado. Dispensaries are not only selling the flower, but also variations of the candy, vapor oils, and various other edibles. it’s never been more convenient to be a consumer of cannabis products including CBD oils and other variations of the extract. Farming lands are in high demand because of his and horse properties seem to be a viable option for those lookin to find private lands to grow on. Horse properties have typically profited from renting out their field for horses to roam and graze in an open range environment. Obviously the crops would need to be protected from the horses as grazing on weed would leave the horses happy and the crop owners angry. Keeping other natural predators at a distance would be the job of the caretaker of the plants and not the property owner. This seems like a reasonable solution to a new problem. We will monitor horse and farming communities in Colorado and update you as this develops into a story.

Benefits of Bee Pollen

Bee Pollen Has Lots of Exceptional Benefits!

consuming bee pollen is healthyThere’s so much to appreciate about these small awesome creatures. Everybody else has heard of honey and possibly royal jelly, but maybe not so many understand that bee pollen is also very healthy and has really fantastic healing properties. Bee pollen is particularly valuable once you need to fortify your immune system and offers a wonderful boost of energy! Finding locally grown organic sources in Phoenix that use organic means of pest control is ideal for Phoenix consumers.

Bee Pollen Gives a Fantastic Source of B Vitamins

What’s bee pollen so excellent? Well, to start with, bee pollen is quite full of B vitamins and also includes a significant quantity of vitamin C. Additionally, it includes antioxidants, amino acids, hormones and other very good substances with very complicated names. Everything you want to understand is that if you’ve got a vitamin B deficiency, bee pollen is the ideal remedy for you. It’s ideal to take our essential vitamins from food than from synthetic sources such as vitamin pills. It’s suggested in anorexia cases since it increases the appetite. This does not mean that in the event that you would like to eliminate weight that you can’t eat pollen. You only need to be mindful of the amount. Pollen also modulates digestive purposes and also pollen ameliorates depressions as well as sleeplessness.

Helps Both Nervous and Digestive System

It’s suggested to consume bee pollen when passing through a tough time. It eliminates physical and intellectual exhaustion and helps us keep a positive thinking. If you’ve some hepatobiliary diseases pollen would be your normal remedy for you. It’s understood that bee pollen can help dissolve gallstones and enhances liver functions.

Bee Pollen Is Excellent For Diabetes

Bee pollen is highly suggested for diabetics since it raises our tolerance to sugar. This superb all-natural remedy can also be great for skin. It preserves the hydration levels and hastens the healing of wounds.

The Best Way To Eat Bee Pollen – How Much?

It’s quite important to gradually begin to consume bee pollen since it might cause a few allergic reactions to sensible individuals. It is possible to examine your sensibility by placing a few granules beneath your tongue. Gradually, you can increase the dose to 1-2 tsp every day, or more based on each individual’s metabolism. In order to get a better absorption of chemical substances, the granules have to be chewed, so as to crack open the mobile walls. For children, you can begin by giving them 3 granules each day, raising the dose up to1/2 tbs/day.

I truly expect you will treat yourself to the character given medications before taking pills. Start eating properly! Start exercising! And utilize natural remedies! You will realize that you will feel far better. I love to consume it with just a bit of coconut oil, or mix it into a smoothie, you can even stir it into a glass of water.

arabian horse dancing 2 in mexico

arabian horse dancing 2 in mexico

trained or not trained?

Low investment and high profit from demandable organic farming business

Low investment and high profit from demandable organic farming business

Published on 10 September 2017
In this video every one can teach how start a organic farming business. Here need low investment and profit is high. It’s a demandable business. You can get training and buyback agreement also for medicinal plants and can start professional farming.

For inquiry call Monday to Saturday office time
mob- 9351451120, 8560000128

this is not a paid programme. its purpose is only for providing information or knowledge for farmers. channel doesn’t guarantee about return from crop because it is depend on farmers working skill or decision and many other factors. return may be low or high. please consult with expert before choose

Rusty Arnold Facing Suspension

Veteran trainer Rusty Arnold will be suspended for 90 days by Kentucky stewards for two positive tests for ractopamine, according to Paulick Report . Both date back to September 2016 at Kentucky Downs. Ractopamine, a Class 2 drug with a Class A penalty, is a food additive.

Trainer Joe Sharp is also facing a 30-day suspension for a positive test for ractopamine. All three positives occurred within five days of each other at Kentucky Downs. Other positives to ractopamine that same year were linked to contamination in horse feed.

“I thought I was going to get through my career without a suspension,” Arnold told Paulick Report. “I think the system has failed me and I’m pissed about it.”

Arnold has trained Grade I winners Romantic Vision (Lemon Drop Kid), Weep No More (Mineshaft), Centre Court (Smart Strike), Karlovy Vary (Dynaformer).

Pletcher Unveils Plans for Top Sophomores

With a barn full of top horses, trainer Todd Pletcher is a force to be reckoned with on the Triple Crown trail year in and year out. The conditioner has already won the GI Kentucky Derby twice and boasts three wins in the GI Belmont S., including respective victories in those Classic contests last year with Always Dreaming (Bodemeister) and Tapwrit (Tapit), who are both returning for 2018 campaigns.

Last seen finishing off the board in the GI Travers S. Aug. 26, GI Kentucky Derby hero Always Dreaming was given some time off and has been working towards his return. The bay most recently fired a half-mile bullet in :49.87 at Palm Beach Downs on Valentine’s Day.

“He’s doing great,” Pletcher said. “He breezed a half again [Wednesday] and is looking good. We are probably a couple of works away from zeroing in on a race.”

Belmont winner Tapwrit has also been on vacation since the Travers, where he finished fourth.

“He is currently galloping at Bridlewood and we expect to have him back to us within a month,” Pletcher said.

The seven-time Eclipse-winning conditioner is primed for another big Triple Crown season this term with a slew of talented sophomores led by GII Holy Bull S. victor Audible (Into Mischief) and undefeated “TDN Rising Star” Noble Indy (Take Charge Indy).

A second-out graduate going a mile at Aqueduct Nov. 15, the New York-bred Audible captured an allowance over that track and trip Dec. 6. The $500,000 FTFMAR buy was originally being pointed for a New York-bred stake, but was re-routed to the Holy Bull when that race was canceled to due to bad weather. That choice proved to be wise when the China Horse Club, WinStar and SF Racing runner blew the field away for a 5 1/2-length score over GISW Free Drop Billy (Union Rags) (video).

“Right now the plan is to go straight to the [GI] Florida Derby [Mar. 31] with him,” Pletcher said. “We were expecting him to run well [in the Holy Bull]. We liked the way he fit in the race and the way he was training, but I think the final outcome exceeded even our expectations.”

Campaigned by breeder WinStar Farm and Repole Stable, Noble Indy romped by 8 3/4 lengths on debut sprinting at Gulfstream Dec. 3 and was tabbed a “TDN Rising Star” next out when he scored a 3/4-length victory in a 1 1/16-mile allowance there Jan. 11 (video). The bay is drawn in post two for Saturday’s GII Risen Star S. at Fair Grounds with a 5-1 morning-line quote.

“He’s been training super,” Pletcher said. “We are looking forward to seeing how he handles a new location and a step up in class. We are very pleased with the way he is coming up to it.”

Robert and Lawana Low’s Magnum Moon (Malibu Moon) was quite impressive when winning his six-panel Gulfstream unveiling by 4 1/2 lengths (video). The $380,000 KEESEP buy followed suit with an effortless victory going two turns at Tampa Thursday in close to track record time, making him Pletcher’s newest “TDN Rising Star” (video).

When asked Thursday morning what his plans are for the bay should he run well at Tampa, Pletcher said, “Assuming that he runs well and comes out of it in good order, we talked to the ownership about going to Arkansas as they would like to race at Oaklawn, so the [GII] Rebel [S. Mar. 17] would be under consideration.”

Pletcher has been quite successful at Tampa, prepping Always Dreaming for his GI Florida Derby victory there last year and winning the GII Tampa Bay Derby with Tapwrit. This year he will be represented by GIII Sam F. Davis S. third-place finisher Vino Rosso (Curlin) in the Oldsmar oval’s marquee event Mar. 10. A first-out winner at Aqueduct Nov. 11, the $410,000 KEESEP purchase captured a Tampa allowance Dec. 22 and came flying late to complete the trifecta in last Saturday’s Sam Davis (video).

“[The Sam Davis] was a good education for him,” Pletcher said. “I like the way he finished and galloped out. Right now, the plan is to take him back to the Tampa Bay Derby.”

The Coolmore contingent and Bridlewood Farm went to $2 million at the Keeneland September sale to acquire Marconi (Tapit), a half-brother to GI Breeders’ Cup Classic hero Mucho Macho Man (Macho Uno). Tabbed a “TDN Rising Star” for his good-looking 5 1/2-length graduation in his second start at Aqueduct Dec. 15 (video), the gray broke slow and displayed some greeness when third in the GIII Withers S. last time Feb. 3.

“We are giving the [GII] Fountain of Youth [S.] some consideration,” Pletcher said. “We are going to breeze him on Saturday and see how he does.”

Racing fans have been waiting anxiously for “TDN Rising Star” Montauk (Medaglia d’Oro) to make his next start and they will have to wait a bit longer now that the colt has been sidelined by a minor throat issue. The $850,000 OBSAPR grad has been one of the buzz horses since rolling home to a dominant 11 1/4-length victory in his career bow at Belmont Oct. 7 (video).

“He’s at Bridlewood in Ocala and will probably get a couple weeks off after the minor throat procedure,” Pletcher said. “He’s not going to miss a lot of time, but we were already on a tight schedule. We hope to have him back to Palm Beach Downs in a month or so. I don’t see him making the [GI Kentucky] Derby, but we hope to have a summer campaign with him for sure.”

Runner-up to unbeaten “TDN Rising Star” and Mucho Macho Man S. hero Mask (Tapit) on debut at Belmont Oct. 20, Navistar (Union Rags) earned his diploma next out in Hallandale Dec. 16 (video). The $900,000 OBSMAR buy looked primed to win a Gulfstream allowance Feb. 4, but veered right rounding the far turn and was eased, finishing sixth.

“We are trying to sort out why he did that,” Pletcher said. “Nothing physically has shown yet. We can’t come up with a good explanation. He has been training normal since then. We will look to work him back in 10 days or so and see how that goes. We might consider an equipment change, possibly blinkers, but we will see how the works go before we decide for sure.”

Paul Pompa Jr.’s Gleason (Algorithms) got his career off on the right hoof at Tampa Jan. 20, cruising to a 5 1/2-length success (video).

“We actually shipped him to New York, hoping to run in an allowance race that didn’t fill,” Pletcher said. “We are currently looking for another option, which could be at Laurel.”

Eclipse Thoroughbred Partners and Coolmore’s Hazit is one of the few sons of War Front campaigned on dirt, besting champion juvenile Good Magic (Curlin) to earn the “TDN Rising Star” moniker in his career bow on the GI Travers S. undercard Aug. 26 (video). Fifth next out in the GI Champagne S. Oct. 7, the $430,000 OBSMAR purchase was last seen finishing eighth to Good Magic in the GI Breeders’ Cup Juvenile Nov. 4.

“Look at the overnight on Sunday at Tampa and I think you will find him on there,” said Pletcher, who entered the colt in a seven-furlong ‘one other than’ allowance along with stablemate Earth (Orb).

Fellow “TDN Rising Star” Gidu (Frankel {GB}) has been campaigned on the turf quite successfully thus far, but may take a crack at the dirt in the near future. Runner-up to stakes winner and GIII Lecomte S. third Snapper Sinclair (City Zip) when unveiled in a Saratoga turf sprint Aug. 14, the Zayat Stables runner donned cap and gown at Gulfstream next out Dec. 23 (video) and finished a gutsy second after setting a fast pace in the GIII Dania Beach S. on the Hallandale lawn Feb. 3.

“I don’t know what we are going to do yet,” Pletcher said. “We’ve had some conversations about trying him on the dirt when the opportunity is right. We are kind of playing that by ear. We’ve got several turf options, including the Columbia S. at Tampa Mar. 10 and we are also not ruling out the [GIII] Gotham [S. on dirt at Aqueduct Mar. 10] as well.”

Pletcher also has a trio of talented 3-year-old fillies, including stakes winners Orbolution (Orb) and March X Press (Shanghai Bobby). On the board in her first two attempts on dirt, Orbolution broke through with a decisive 2 1/2-length score when switched to turf and stretched to two turns at Saratoga July 23 and followed that up with a dominant victory in that venue’s P.G. Johnson S. Aug. 31 (video). Completing the trifecta in the GIII Miss Grillo S., the $370,000 KEESEP buy could only manage ninth when last seen in the GI Breeders’ Cup Juvenile Fillies Turf Nov. 3.

“She is at my dad’s training center in Ocala and is just getting ready to start back in training,” Pletcher said.

March X Press followed a debut score Aug. 2 at Saratoga with a victory in the Spa’s Bolton Landing S. two weeks later (video). Fourth in the GI Natalma S., the dark bay was fifth when facing males last time in the Qatar Juvenile Turf Sprint S. on Breeders’ Cup Saturday at Del Mar Nov. 4.

“She is coming back well,” Pletcher said. “There is a five-furlong turf stake called the Melody of Colors at Gulfstream Feb. 24 that we are pointing her towards.”

Repole Stable’s Cilantro (Distorted Humor) is not a stakes winner yet, but will soon get her chance to become one after an good-looking graduation at Tampa Feb. 10. Completing the exacta in her career bow sprinting at Gulfstream Jan. 14, the chestnut sailed clear to a four-length score in Oldsmar last time (video).

“We were very pleased with her effort,” Pletcher said. “She’s a filly we think will handle more distance, so we are looking to stretch her out, probably in a stake, next time. We just haven’t decided exactly which one yet.”

“TDN Rising Star” Army Mule (Friesian Fire) stamped himself as one of Pletcher’s top 3-year-olds of 2017 after romping by 8 1/2 lengths in his first trip to the post at Belmont Apr. 30 (video), but unfortunately was benched for the rest of the year following that effort. The $825,000 EASMAY purchase made his long awaited return at Gulfstream Jan. 31 and proved no worse for wear, drilling an allowance field by 7 1/2 lengths (video).

“We are pointing for the [GI] Carter [H. at Aqueduct Apr. 7],” Pletcher said. “He will train up to the race.”


Hess–Sr. and Jr.–Go Head to Head Monday

Edited Press Release from Santa Anita track notes

History will be made in Monday’s $200,000 California Derby at Santa Anita. In careers combining three decades, for the first time, father and son Hess will run horses against each another in a stakes race, this one with a purse of $200,000 for three-year-olds going a mile and one sixteenth.

Hess Jr., 52, based at Santa Anita with 34 head and a trainer since 1987, sends out two horses, Fire When Ready, a gelded son of Empire Way, and Kaleidoscope Kid, a gelding by Papa Clem.

Hess Sr., 83 and a long-time fixture in the Bay Area where he currently has 14 head, has been training since 1959. He will be represented in the Derby by Intimidate, a chestnut Vronsky colt who already has a stakes win on his resume, having captured the Dec. 16 King Glorious S. at Los Alamitos, in addition to two lesser triumphs at Golden Gate Fields.

“I think we’ve run in claimers against each other up north, but we’ve never run in a stakes together,” Hess Jr. said. “We try to stay away from each other. I don’t want him to make me look too bad.

“The joke is, my father tells me he’s taught me everything I know, not everything he knows, but the truth is, he’s my number one fan and has always put not only me but all of his four children first. He’s my number one supporter and my best friend in the world, and it’s really an honor, not to work against him in this race, but to work with him. His horse is probably going to kick my ass but we’re going to try to kick his ass back.”

Asked about running against his son for a lucrative prize, the elder Hess said, “We’re taking a shot,” but summarily dismissed overt emotions. “I don’t worry about things like that,” he said. Told his son didn’t want his father “to make me look too bad,” Hess Sr. said, “He’ll probably win it.”

Despite being slightly under the weather recently, Hess Sr. planned to be at Santa Anita for Monday’s race. “I’ve got a little cold,” he said, “but I think I’ll be all right. You have to maintain an even outlook in racing. This business is too up and down, so you have to keep the proper perspective.”

Now, it’s a matter of the three horses getting to the post, having a good trip, and, as they say in pre-fight instructions, “May the best man win.”

Longan Organic Farms

Longan Organic Farms

Longan Organic Farms in Banyhi Lamphun Thailand

Martin Wolfson Ruled Off at Gulfstream

Trainer Martin Wolfson has been ruled off the Gulfstream Park property due to his inability to meet financial obligations. As first reported by Daily Racing Form, the ruling was issued by track management after the veteran trainer was unable to adequately pay for the care of his horses in recent months, general manager Billy Badgett confirmed Wednesday afternoon.

“It’s a difficult situation,” Badgett said. “It was more or less over financial obligations–as a trainer, you’re supposed to meet those requirements, and he wasn’t doing it. It was more or less a management decision.”

Badgett said Wolfson had seven horses remaining in his care and, to his knowledge, all of them were moved to the care of trainer Danny Gargan at nearby Palm Meadows Training Center.

“The horses were relocated,” Badgett said. “He’s not ruled off for life by any means. We’re hoping he can get himself together and get back into it. It’s just for right now until he can get himself into a position financially to pay the help right, pay the feed man right, pay the blacksmith right.”

Wolfson’s horses have made six starts in 2018 with a runner-up finish and two third-place efforts. His most recent success came with the mare Curlin’s Approval (Curlin), who won three graded stakes events at Gulfstream in 2017. Her final start under Wolfson’s care was a victory in the GII Princess Rooney S. July 1–after which she began competing under the name of owner/trainer Happy Alter. Wolfson has won a total of 1,682 races in his career, with 2006 champion turf horse Miesque’s Approval (Miesque’s Son) and MGISW Chaposa Springs among his most notable trainees.


Arabian Horse Tribute – Videos and Pictures

Arabian Horse Tribute – Videos and Pictures

Something a little different from my usual videos. Here’s a tribute to the Arabian horse (and half-Arabian horse), in my opinion one of the most beautiful horse breeds. This is my first video using iMovie.
All footage comes from YouTube. The clips at 0:25, 0:30, 0:58, and 1:55 are from the Scottsdale Arabian Horse Show (http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=j4DVczd5EUE). The song is Bhangra by Tomas Huntelaare. Enjoy!

Link to video with the full song: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DliBXd5xvog

Organic Farming – Free Range Eggs, How to

Organic Farming – Free Range Eggs, How to

http://www.overlander.tv/ How to farm organic free range laying hens. Hans Runns has a 35 acre property near Ballarat, where he farms 4,000 hens. Hans rotates his birds in a circular motion around his paddocks to keep them on fresh pastures. He also believes younger birds need to mature before being added to the laying flock, to reduce bullying. Hens are fed organic wheat and a high protein vegetable mix.
Music by Ross Williams http://rawmedium.net/myhomepage/index.html