Making It Grow Shorts
Clemson Extension Agent Andy Rollins visits Cotton Hill Farms in Lowrys, S.C. where they grow a variety of fruits and vegetables year-round. Cotton Hill Farms also serves the public by providing farm tours. Can't see the video? Watch on YouTube: http://youtu.be/6oKKU4tcfvk
Amanda McNulty travels to Savannah, Georgia to the first headquarters of the Girl Scouts and learns about the new initiatives of how their organization continues to empower girls and creates future leaders.
Clemson Extension Agent Amy Dabbs visits the restaurant, Slightly North of Broad, in Charleston, S.C. and talks with Executive Chef Frank Lee. SNOB, as it is referred to, focuses on using local ingredients to blend with their Southern/French menu. Can't see the video? Watch on YouTube: http://youtu.be/9IJWpWpao00
Amanda visits Daniel Parson of Parson Produce in Clinton, S.C. Parson Produce is a sustainable farming project that uses organic farming methods and heirloom vegetables. Daniel just encourages nature to do her work, presenting honest-to-goodness seeds to start the process. This is local food with a direct connection to the local community and the local people. Can't see the video? Watch on YouTube: http://youtu.be/YLrQT98-bZ8
Amanda McNulty visits with David Grant on his farm in Florence and learns about The Marsh Tacky Horse. The Carolina Marsh Tacky or Marsh Tacky is a rare breed of horse, native to South Carolina. It is a small horse, well adapted for use in the lowland swamps of its native South Carolina. The Marsh Tacky was developed from Spanish horses brought to the South Carolina coast by Spanish explorers, settlers and traders, as early as the 16th century. The horses were used by the colonists during the American Revolution, and by South Carolinians for farm work, herding cattle and hunting throughout the breed's history. Can't see the video? Watch on YouTube: http://youtu.be/2OdwC-1cYDM