« How to go Locavore | Main | Tavelland River Table »

Garden-in-a-bag gives the gift of fresh herbs

Garden_in_a_bag2

There's nothing like fresh herbs to perk up virtually any foodstuff, and the Garden-in-a-bag makes it easy to give them instead of cut, already-near-death flowers as a gift. It comes in Basil, Italian Parsley, Good Luck, Lavender, Alpine Strawberry and Mini-Tomato, and to get it going, you just mix the seed and bag contents, add water, and place under a window (or even desk lamp). [GT]

Garden-in-a-bag [via CubeMe]

More ethical and green gifts

March 1, 2007 in Ethical & green gifts | Permalink

TrackBack

TrackBack URL for this entry:
http://www.typepad.com/services/trackback/6a00d8341c5ac253ef00e55056e0498833

Listed below are links to weblogs that reference Garden-in-a-bag gives the gift of fresh herbs:

Comments

Speaking of Herbs:

M E D I A R E L E A S E
CONTACT: Robert Eggleton
E-mail: robert_t@charter.net

Author Awarded the Noble Prize for Novel About Marijuana

Praised or maligned, the Nobel Prize for Literature is always news. It selects the best from the world and therefore misses much of value. Carolyn Howard-Johnson, “Back to Literature” columnist for MyShelf.com, closes the gap (only slightly) with her an annual “Noble Prize for Literature.”

Over the last years the Nobel committee has recognized authors for their literary expertise but there has also been a trend toward awarding the prize for, as Los Angeles Times Staff Writer Tim Rutten says, “an author’s particular relevance to the moral moment in which the world finds itself.”

Howard-Johnson’s prize therefore concentrates on books that address these same issues. Her lists have included well-known authors who explore discrimination in their writing like Toni Morrison and Ralph Ellison, but she tries to concentrate on authors who have not been posted to bestseller lists or won major awards. Some past winners are LA's Leora G. Krygier and Randall Sylvis. Fifteen books were named as the best releases in 2006. One of the winners announced in the January issue of Myshelf was:

Robert Eggleton for his e-book, Rarity from the Hollow (Fatcat Press). Nominated by Evelyn Somers, an Editor of The Missouri Review.

Mr. Eggleton is best known for his investigative reports about children’s programs. Today, he is a therapist at the Prestera Mental Health Center in Charleston, West Virginia. Rarity from the Hollow is his debut novel. Author proceeds are donated to a child abuse prevention program operated by Children’s Home Society of West Virginia.

To read an excerpt or to learn more about Rarity from the Hollow visit:

www.fatcatpress.com , or

book reviews can be found at:

www.baryon-online.com/baryon103/rarho.html
http://www.missourireview.com/tmr-blog/?p=310

To learn more about Howard-Johnson’s "Back to Literature" column or to see the complete listing of winning publications visit:

http://myshelf.com/backtoliterature/column.htm

Posted by: robert eggleton | 2 Mar 2007 23:26:19

The comments to this entry are closed.