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Chutney – Healthy Recipe For Arthritis, Healthy Food Recipes in Pakistan

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Chutney – Healthy Recipe For Arthritis,

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1 Comment

1 Comment

  1. Sweet Khan

    December 9, 2019 at 2:54 am

    Chutney wow thanks aqmeal

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Nitrogen-fixing genes could help grow more food using fewer resources

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The research, by Washington State University, aims to help farmers around the world use less man-made fertilisers to grow important food crops like wheat, corn and soybeans.

Scientists from Washington State University (WSU) have transferred a collection of genes into plant-colonising bacteria that let them draw nitrogen from the air and turn it into ammonia, a natural fertiliser.

“There is a growing interest in reducing the amount of fertiliser used in agriculture because it is expensive, has negative environmental impacts and takes a lot of energy to make,” said John Peters, Director of WSU’s Institute of Biological Chemistry and a co-author on the paper. “There is a huge benefit to developing ways to increase the contributions of biological nitrogen fixation for crop production around the world.”

How legumes get nitrogen

The team’s research is said to share a symbiotic benefit found in legume crops, which farmers have relied on for centuries to naturally enrich the soil.

Legume crops, such as chickpeas and lentils, require significantly less fertiliser than other crops, because they have developed a symbiotic relationship with bacteria that grow within their root tissues. These bacteria convert nitrogen gas to ammonia through a process called biological nitrogen fixation, the scientists explained.

Bacteria take nitrogen from the air and convert it into ammonia for the plants, which use it for energy to grow. The plants in turn provide carbon and other nutrients to the microbes.

To work symbiotically, legumes and microbes have evolved to release signals that each can understand. The plants give off chemicals that signal to the bacteria when they need fixed nitrogen, and the bacteria then produce similar signals to let the plants know when they need carbon.

Fertiliser reduction

To develop a synthetic method for this symbiosis between other bacteria and crops, the scientists worked to determine the groups of genes in bacteria that enable nitrogen fixing, then add those gene groups into other bacteria.

“This is just one step, although a large step, on the road to figuring out how to promote increasing contribution of biological nitrogen fixation for crop production,” Peters said.

“This project is aimed at increasing food production and helping feed the world,” he added. “Transforming food production to work without nitrogen-based fertilisers could be a huge development in underdeveloped countries. Adding these microbes would be like pouring kombucha on roots.”

Complex challenge

Peters’ lab specialises in studying metabolic processes in bacteria, or how they create and use energy. His lab provided a blueprint for how nitrogen fixation works in different organisms, and his co-authors, synthetic biologists at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, will reportedly create the mechanisms that microbes and plants will need.

“This is such a complex and wide-spread challenge it really takes a large team with varied areas of expertise to solve,” Peters said. “But if we succeed, the reward could be huge for the entire planet.”



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Saturday morning bfast vibes… whole grain waffles with almond butter, nanas an…

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Saturday morning bfast vibes… whole grain waffles with almond butter, nanas and maple syrup. We used @vansfoods waffles, @krogerco Simple Truth crunchy almond butter and @blisgourmet bourbon barrel aged maple syrup. So delish… and tastes even better after a good night’s sleep. ☺️
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Our nights have been SO much better lately! Last night Olivia went to bed around 10PM, woke up around 4AM to eat, then she went back to sleep until 8AM. 🙌🙌🙌 So thankful for this flexible routine because with the feeding tube, her feed + upright holding (for reflux) would take about 1.5 hours and we were on a strict feeding schedule of every 3 hours to keep her gaining weight so even if she was fast asleep, we had to get up and feed her. It was exhausting. 😴 Now that she can take bottles we can do the feeding + upright holding in about 40 minutes and we’re able to follow her hunger cues in terms of when she wants to eat as well. Needless to say, it’s been amazing and we feel like semi-functioning humans again. 🙏🏼



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Faanoole and healthy food

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