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Clackamas County woman wins national award from Organic Valley co-op
The award is given to cooperative members ages 16 to 35 who "represent the next generation of sustainable agriculture leaders and who believe in the power of organic farming to change the world," read a press release from Organic Valley, which has nearly 2,000 members. The life of a farmer doesn't typically garner much attention, but one Boring-area dairy farmer was recently recognized nationally for her trade. Organic Valley, a national cooperative of organic farmers, granted member Melissa Collman its Generation Organic Award. 'We do a lot of normal things every day,' Collman said. 'Never once did it occur to me that it's something special we'd get recognized for. 'It's something we're really passionate about.' View full size  The award is given to cooperative members ages 16 to 35 who 'represent the next generation of sustainable agriculture leaders and who believe in the power of organic farming to change the world,' read a press release from Organic Valley, which has nearly 2,000 members. Collman is a fourth-generation farmer at Cloud Cap Farms. She and her husband, Andy, are raising the fifth generation there -- their children, Elizabeth, Autumn, Hailey and William. Collman's parents, Gary and Connie Moore, raised her on the farm, and now she's raising her kids the same way. 'I think it's really important that our next generation really start getting involved in dairy,' Collman said. 'It's really important that we as farmers keep that going and make it sustainable for future generations.' Making farms sustainable is something Collman knows firsthand. Cloud Cap Farms started in 1924, but didn't go organic until 2004. 'We have seen a huge improvement not only on our cow's health, but our land too,' Collman said. 'We don't push our cows to produce as much as they can. 'They have much longer lives than when I was younger.' --Byron Wilkes
Happening April 10 2014 - Source:

Washington County's next Dairy Princess-Ambassador talks cows and college (Q&A)
Washington County's new Dairy Princess, 19-year-old Megan Sprute of Banks, will be responsible for helping to promote local dairy and Oregon's dairy industry. Washington County’s new Dairy Princess, 19-year-old Megan Sprute of Banks, will be responsible for helping to promote local dairy and Oregon's dairy industry. She talked with Clare Lennon of the Forest Grove Leader about her duties and her plans for the future:Q: What exactly does the Dairy Princess-Ambassador do?A: Well, if you win county, you travel Oregon promoting the dairy industry and giving classroom presentations.In January, the county princesses run for Oregon state princess, and whoever wins that or first alternate continues promoting. (Last year’s Washington County Dairy Princess-Ambassador, Elizabeth Thomas, was the state first alternate.)Things really get busy in the summer, around June.Q: How did you get involved in this? Is your family into dairy farming?A: No, actually, although my grandparents had dairy cows. I got involved in 4-H, and I did that for four years and Future Farmers of America for two years in high school. I’ve shown dairy cows with both of them. And I help out at a dairy in Helvetia, milking the cows and feeding them.This was my third year running for Dairy Princess. My friend told me about it my first year.Q: Wow. Are you excited to be Dairy Princess this year?A: I’m excited, and I’m really excited to get to attend all the events (as Dairy Princess). Dairy is really important to me, and I want other people to see how important dairy is. This will help me get the word out!Q: Do you plan to pursue dairy as a career?A: (After Portland Community College) I plan to transfer to Oregon State University and study animal sciences. Maybe I could be a large animal veterinarian. I definitely want to own dairy cows! I own one cow I keep at the dairy in Helvetia. Her name is Rangler, and she’s a two-year-old milking shorthorn. Q: One more important question: What’s your favorite dairy product?A: Oh, that’s a hard one. I really just like plain old regular (whole) milk! Sprute will be named Washington County’s next Dairy Princess on Saturday, April 12, at the Washington County Dairy Women’s 54th annual Dairy Princess-Ambassador Coronation and Banquet at Visitation Catholic Church's Parish Hall in Verboort. A social half-hour starts at 6:30 p.m., followed by dinner.Tickets for the buffet dinner cost $20 for adults and $10 for children. For tickets, call Kathy at 503-250-4828.--Clare Lennon
Happening April 05 2014 - Source:

Meditating Marines inspire Hillsboro Sgt. Rohn Richards to try the practice: Mindfulness in policin
Hillsboro Police Sgt. Rohn Richards was skeptical of his department's mindfulness training. He thought it was fluff. But he knew the Marines were using mindfulness, so he figured something must be there. This report is part of a four-day series on mindfulness and policing. Members of the Hillsboro Police Department and others spoke to The Oregonian about their experiences with the training, how they applied mindfulness on the job, what it could mean for law enforcement and why it matters.Rohn Richards is a SWAT guy.The Hillsboro sergeant’s job requires extreme concentration. He must be able to watch, and wait, for hours at a time, ready to act the moment a suspect emerges. Focus is crucial; the mind can’t wander too far. It’s also one of the hardest parts of the job.So when the Hillsboro Police Department started offering mindfulness training last spring, he was a bit skeptical. He understood the premise -- the practice of being present in the moment to build resiliency -- but it involved meditation. He thought it was fluff, yoga. Stuff he didn’t need. Yet he kept an open mind. He knew the U.S. military used mindfulness training, and figured there must be something to it if the Marines are doing it.View full sizeHillsboro Police Sgt. Rohn RichardsBenjamin Brink/The Oregonian Richards went into the training hoping to develop stronger focus. He also wanted more clarity, both on- and off-duty. “Not that everything was just in disarray,” he said. “But things get so busy.”Work life, home life. Police work can make it hard to relax, he said. The stress can make it tough to wind down, to go to bed and go to sleep. “It’s easier,” he said, “to grab a drink, watch TV and fall asleep in the chair.” Richards, a former dairy farmer, has been an officer for 14 years. The mindfulness course was unlike any training he’s ever had. For weeks, he didn’t get it. He was beginning to think it was a waste of time.“I am being forced to sit still,” he recalled thinking. “I’m being forced to try and not think about things,” which only had the opposite effect. While sitting on the yoga mat, Richards would mentally flip through his to-do list: the calls that needed to be made, the reports that needed to be done. He thought about this, he thought about that. Then it began to click. He started paying more attention. When his mind started wandering, he’d notice and stop it.He focused his attention on his body, exploring how he felt. “And it’s weird,” he said. “It’s different. It’s uncomfortable.” The class seemed to help alleviate stress. It helped him prioritize; it gave him more clarity. Police work, he said, has a tendency to cloud your head. “I guess we see quite a bit in this job,” he said. “Everybody we meet is having their absolute worst moment or worst day, worst time of their life,” he said. “That stress absorbs into us. It has to.”Police see pain. They inflict it. Both can weigh heavily.“Arresting people isn’t the most pleasant thing to do,” he said. “I don’t want to ruin anybody’s life, but we still have a job to do.” The mindfulness training, Richards said, has helped him let go. It has helped him unwind a little. Though he has not done the meditation since the course ended, he uses other skills he learned every day. He finds he’s less distracted at home and at work. “More, I know I’ve said this a bunch, but more in the moment,” he described. He learned how to grab thoughts that float into his mind, place them aside and stay present. The practice has made him more organized and calm. He tries to focus on one call at a time, one activity at a time. He can put his phone down, and check emails after the weekend. He learned how to take a cleansing breath. To breathe in and out, stress leaving with the exhale. -- Rebecca Woolington
Happening April 05 2014 - Source:

North Plains-area woman calls 911 after neighbor reports shooting (audio)
In 911 audio released by the Washington County Consolidated Communications Agency, Sharon Zimmerman reports that her neighbor said there was a shooting at her home in the 35000 block of Northwest Mountaindale Road on March 26. A North Plains-area woman told an emergency dispatcher she heard gunshots after her panicked neighbor appeared in her driveway asking for police and an ambulance Wednesday morning.In 911 audio released by the Washington County Consolidated Communications Agency, Sharon Zimmerman reports that her neighbor said there was a shooting at her home in the 35000 block of Northwest Mountaindale Road. The shooting left one person critically injured, the home was later torched and the suspected shooter was found dead inside.Related: Neighbors recount what happened during North Plains-area shooting, house fire'They're shooting at someone?' the dispatcher asks.'Yes,' says Zimmerman, 59. 'And the neighbor ran over, and said that the guy that lives with them is shooting.''Are they trying to shoot at someone?' the dispatcher asks.'I don't know,' she responds. 'I'm scared.'According to the Washington County Sheriff's Office, Brian Olson, 31, shot his girlfriend's adult son, James Crandall, 24, in the abdomen with a rifle after an apparent dispute. Crandall and his mother, Pamela Crandall, 49, went to their neighbors for help while Olson barricaded himself in the two-story home where the three of them lived.Flames were spotted from the home about four hours later, and deputies heard a single gunshot from inside, the sheriff's office said. Olson was found dead inside the torched home after firefighters extinguished the blaze. An autopsy determined he died from a self-inflicted gunshot wound to the head.Related: Suspect in North Plains-area shooting killed himself, medical examiner saysThe official cause of the fire has not been released, but the sheriff's office said a propane torch was found near Olson's body. Details of the dispute that led to the shooting have also not been released by the sheriff's office.James Crandall was listed in critical condition at Legacy Emanuel Medical Center on Saturday.Shortly after hearing the shots during the 911 call, Zimmerman grows increasingly panicked. The dispatcher makes several attempts to calm her down and get information.Zimmerman, who lives near Northwest Mountaindale Road and Dairy Creek Road, initially says James Crandall was shot, but later says she believes it was Olson who was wounded.She later apologizes to the dispatcher.'I'm sorry, ma'am,' Zimmerman says. 'I've never had anything like this happen around here before, and I'm very nervous.''I know,' the dispatcher says. 'It's very scary, and I understand.'Listen: Or download MP3 here.-- Everton Bailey Jr.
Happening March 30 2014 - Source:

Community Supported Agriculture: Dirty hands, open hearts helping to feed the world
Sun Gold Farm, Working Hands, Farm and Dairy Creek Farm & Produce are just three of several small farms in western Washington County offering Community Supported Agriculture subscriptions to provide fresh, seasonal produce to local families. Brian Martin and Jess Powers cultivated their vegetable-growing expertise in Uganda, Haiti and Massachusetts.After helping Ugandan refugees and Haiti hurricane survivors get clean water and food, Martin started a small leased farm in Washington County five years ago. Three years ago he teamed up with Powers and transplanted the farm onto 40 acres they bought south of Hillsboro. They call the place Working Hands Farm.They grow 60 kinds of vegetables for 80 households for 28 weeks each year. They plan soon to add eggs, honey, milk, pork and beef to their offerings.They operate one of a growing number of share farms—called CSAs, for Community Supported Agriculture – that are proliferating across America. Estimates place the number of these farms at around 50 in the Portland metro area, 200 in Oregon and at least 6,000 nationwide.CSAs bring the public in to share the farmer’s risk and bounty. Members pay in advance for a season’s goods. At Working Hands, shareholders pay $1,175 for 28 weeks of produce. Other farms charge less for shorter seasons. At Sun Gold Farm near Forest Grove, owners Charlie, Vicki and Chris Hertel, and Greg and Stephanie Ainsworth charge $440 for an 18-week season. At Dairy Creek Farm & Produce in Banks, owners Debi and David Wyckoff charge their members $675 for a full season running from mid-June through mid-October, extra for eggs and honey.This summer Martin and Powers plan to take just enough time away from the farm to get married. They’ve built a new house and a new barn, added cows, pigs, honeybees and chickens. They plan also to raise beef.“Our plan is to build community by providing people with healthy food and a community gathering place,” said Martin, 31, who finished his University of Oregon bachelor’s degree in English literature and immediately went to Africa to work with country people drilling wells, installing stoves and planting gardens. “I was pretty idealistic,” he said.He and Powers, 29, met over the Internet, where both were blogging about farming. Jess, who has a degree from Framingham State University in communications and film studies, learned farming at Barnstable, Mass., working with her dad on Powers Flowers and Produce. “She taught me how to farm,” said Martin. Ten miles away, Charlie and Vicki Hertel have developed a workable rhythm of planting, marketing and delivering from Sun Gold Farm near Forest Grove. They plant about half their 125 acres in fruits and vegetables for the CSA and for berries and orchard fruit sold separately. The other half is in Timothy grass for horse hay.They traded in milking 65 to 100 cows for the produce business, where their chores include jobs like planting 7,000 tomato starts, and delivering to 25 pickup sites, some as far away as Lake Oswego and east Portland. They are fifth-generation owners of their farm, but the first to move away from dairy farming. “We finally got smart,” said Charlie, 65. “We grew up on dairy farms, but the economics had gone out of it for the little guy, so we went this way.”At Buxton, at Dairy Creek Farm & Produce, Debi and David Wyckoff have spent the past six years fighting off the elk that love to munch the veggies on their 18-acre operation. “They look like a lawn mower went across it: beet tops, corn,” said David, 63. They scare the elk away, and provide families with vegetables as well as sell eggs, bunnies, raw honey and bee products. They distribute boxes from the farm, allowing members to choose the kinds of produce they want.“We’ve had people quit because they were getting too much, so we like to keep the flexibility instead of just providing boxes,” said Debi, 58.A farmer’s daughter from North Dakota, Debi said she came naturally to the farm, while David, a cabinet-maker’s son from Detroit has learned by doing. They’re raising two sons: Devin, 19, and Dawson, 14. A CSA is about community building as well as food, all three farmers said. It’s a business with dirty hands and an open heart. 
Happening March 20 2014 - Source:

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Happening February 25 2014 - Source:

Dairy, Missing People
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Dairy, Crime News
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Different Views: How do you see Salisbury today?
Salisbury is a pleasant city on the Eastern Shore of Maryland. A city of 31,000 people, it’s small enough that rush hour lasts one hour each morning and night. It’s big enough we have many of the cultural, educational and recreational activities found in larger cities.
March 23 2014 - Source:

Unions File Amicus Brief in Ag-Gag Lawsuit
Earlier this week a slew of individuals and organizations, including the Animal Legal Defense Fund and the ACLU-Idaho, filed a lawsuit against Gov. C.L. "Butch" Otter and Idaho Attorney General Lawrence Wasden over the ag-gag law, which the governor signed into Idaho code earlier this month. Today, the AFL-CIO and Idaho Building Trades Council joined the fray, announcing their intention to file ...
March 19 2014 - Source:

What's for Thanksgiving dinner? How about gluten-free Paleo-friendly vegan tofurkey?
Story by CANDICE CHOI  / AP Posted by Scott T. Smith / CBS12 News NEW YORK -- Three different types of stuffing will be offered on Stacy Fox's table this Thanksgiving: traditional, gluten-free and vegan. There will be steak for people who don't like turkey. ...
November 26 2013 - Source:

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