Previous article‘George Kimball touched the hearts of his Southill family’ – Fr Joe YoungNext articleFor the love of ‘Sausages’ admin This dish is light but packed full of flavour and the light asparagus puree acts as a sauce to compliment the fish and rich potatoes.What you needGreat quality new potatoes, seasoning and butter, seabass fillets, rock salt, asparagus, tomatoes and a dash of sherry vinegar, olive oil and balsamic vinegar. Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up What to doSteam the new potatoes and crush them with a fork when cooked and add seasoning and a knob of butter. Meantime slow cook the tomatoes, seasoning, oil and both vinegars in a pot until the reduce to a pulp. Cook asparagus to done and puree then pass through fine sieve. Pan fry the seasoned seabass fillets and serve on top of crushed new potatoes with puree and reduced tomatoes. Twitter NewsCrispy seabass with crushed new potatoes and asparagus pureeBy admin – August 18, 2011 614 Email Linkedin WhatsApp Advertisement Facebook Print
University of GeorgiaGeorgia farmers will be voting by mail March 1-30 in a referendum on whether to continue the Georgia Commodity Commission for Corn and the checkoff that funds corn research, promotion and education in the state.Farmers who grow corn for grain are assessed 1 cent per bushel sold to fund the checkoff. It and the commission must be reconfirmed every three years.Only Georgia farmers who grew corn in 2004 are eligible to vote. These growers planted 335,000 acres of corn last year and harvested an average 130 bushels per acre.
(WBNG) — With real estate agencies set to reopen when the Southern Tier moves into the second phase of the New York Forward plan, local brokers say they are ready to get back to business, and they hope potential buyers and sellers are, too. “Limited in person showings would allow one agent and up to two people who are the potential deed holders, they would have to be the buyers, to be able to walk through houses for sale,” he said. “That’s what we need as an industry right now.” “A lot of people have said to me ‘does it make sense to list my house right now?’ and I say yes it does because there are so many people trying to get in them.” Farrell says this isn’t necessarily bad news for the buyer. “The busiest time of year in the real estate industry is in the spring. People have planned to list their home, people have planned to buy their home, so there’s a lot of pent up demand,” he said. Farrell says he predicts reopening will come with new restrictions such as PPE requirements and limits on the number of people allowed to see a house, but the opportunity to move away from virtual showings will be a huge step forward. “We’re going to hit the ground running, safely securely but professionally so you’re going to see a real estate market like you’ve never seen as far as the quantity of buyers and sellers out there,” he said. Burns says he expects this to result in what experts call a seller’s market. John Burns of Keller Williams Realty of Greater Binghamton says both brokers and sellers have good reason to be hopeful as the Southern Tier approaches phase two of reopening. Farrell says one thing he is certain about is that getting back to business will be good news for the industry. “I don’t expect prices to increase exponentially, I don’t think we’re going to see a huge real estate boom because we’re a very typical flat market and we like it that way,” he said. Both brokers tell 12 News that once they are given the green light to offer more in person showings, PPE and frequent sanitizing will be a top priority and larger scale events like open houses will remain off the table for now. Robert Farrell of EXIT Realty Homeward Bound says the COVID-19 crisis has brought the industry to a near stand still. “There is a scenario where our sellers are comfortable with buyers walking through unaccompanied,” he said “They’ve allowed some of that to happen but we need to be careful that we’re not taking more liberty than we are allowed.”