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  • Soils, plant nutrition and nutrient management 

    Nathan, Manjula V. (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2017-01)
    Soil as a medium for plant growth can be described as a complex natural material derived from weathering of rocks and decomposition of organic materials, which provide nutrients, moisture and anchorage for plants.
  • Is it safe? Information on genetically engineered foods for consumers [Leader's guide] 

    Nwadike, Londa (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2016-11)
    This Leader's Guide provides consumers with an introductory overview to genetically engineered (GE) foods (commonly referred to as GMOs- genetically modified organisms), as well as safety information on these products. ...
  • Sampling safely at farmers markets : also applies to farm stands and related events 

    Nwadike, Londa (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2016)
    This is a fact sheet providing information on the regulations regarding food sampling at farmers markets and farm stands.
  • Vegetarian nutrition 

    University of Missouri, Office of Extension (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2016)
    This is a series of educational signs on the subject of being healthy on a vegetarian or vegan diet.
  • Canned cranberries [recipes] 

    University of Missouri, Office of Extension (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2016)
    This is a collection of recipes using canned cranberries.
  • Canned pumpkin [recipes] 

    University of Missouri, Office of Extension (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2016)
    Pumpkin is a source of vitamin A, an antioxidant that may reduce your risk of heart disease and certain cancers. Vitamin A also helps maintain eye health. Pumpkin is also a source of potassium, vitamin K, magnesium and ...
  • Get four meals from 12 foods [recipes] 

    University of Missouri, Office of Extension (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2017)
    With these 12 foods on hand, you have what you need to make four quick, tasty and healthy meals.
  • Menus that please : move your menus around! [menu] 

    University of Missouri, Office of Extension (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2016)
    This is an aid for meal planning with a chart to fill in.
  • Fruits -- quick, tasty and good for you! 

    University of Missouri, Office of Extension (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2016)
    Your children watch what you do. Choose fruits and vegetables at meals and for snacks and they will too!
  • What’s on the label? 

    University of Missouri, Office of Extension (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2016)
    The Nutrition facts label give us information about servings, calories, fat, fiber, sodium and some vitamins and minerals. Ingredients are listed by weight. The ingredient with the greatest amount of weight is listed first; ...
  • Breaking down food 

    University of Missouri, Office of Extension (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2016)
    How are nutrients absorbed into the body? Digestion starts in the mouth when teeth bite off and chew food. Food becomes soft and easy to swallow. Then the esophagus takes food from the throat and pushes it down into the ...
  • Grains, fruits and vegetables 

    University of Missouri, Office of Extension (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2016)
    What can you do to help your child choose a variety of whole grains, fruits and vegetables?
  • Get on the express to good health 

    University of Missouri, Office of Extension (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2016)
    Choosing a variety of foods is your family's ticket to good health. Your children learn by watching you. Choose a variety of foods andthey will too.
  • Kid-friendly veggies and fruits : 10 tips for making healthy foods more fun for children [poster] 

    USDA Center for Nutrition Policy and Promotion (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2016-08)
    Encourage children to eat vegetables and fruits by making it fun. Provide healthy ingredients and let kids help with preparation, based on their age and skills. Kids may try foods they avoided in the past if they helped make them.
  • Liven up your meals with vegetables and fruits [poster] 

    USDA Center for Nutrition Policy and Promotion (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2016-08)
    Discover the many benefits of adding vegetables and fruits to your meals. They are low in fat and calories, while providing fiber and other key nutrients. Most Americans should eat more than 3 cups -- and for some, up to ...
  • Insects 

    Trinklein, David (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2017-01)
    Insects are the most abundant animals on earth. They exert important effects, both positive and negative, on our lives in ways we may not even think about. While the vast majority of insects are either beneficial or harmless, ...
  • Pruning ornamental trees and shrubs 

    Trinklein, David (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2017-01)
    Pruning is an important practice for maintaining the health, size, form and vigor of trees and shrubs in the landscape. It can reduce transplanting stress by reducing leaf surface area to compensate for root loss during ...
  • Is it safe? Information on genetically engineered foods for consumers 

    Nwadike, Londa (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2016-11)
    This fact sheet provides consumers with an introductory overview to genetically engineered (GE) foods (commonly referred to as GMOs -- genetically modified organisms, also called transgenic crops or animals), as well as ...
  • Composting dead swine 

    Lim, Teng Teeh; Zulovich, Joseph M. (Joseph Michael) (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2016-11)
    The Missouri Dead Animal Law requires that an animal carcass be properly disposed of within 24 hours of death. Missouri has five acceptable methods of carcass disposal: rendering, composting, landfilling, incineration and ...
  • Soils, plant nutrition and nutrient management 

    Nathan, Manjula V. (University of Missouri, Office of Extension, 2017-01)
    Soil as a medium for plant growth can be described as a complex natural material derived from weathering of rocks and decomposition of organic materials, which provide nutrients, moisture and anchorage for plants.

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