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Thursday, 14 August 2014

The rush hour

By Murigi Ndung’u
As many farmers fight the hard battle with climatic disorders that has for the past few months prevailed, the cost of food products tend to rise. The rural Kenya tends to provide food products for those living in the urban areas. According to this logistic, the urban hoods are the most bearers-of-the-brunt from any inconvenience from the poor garden yields.
This is because the farmers back at home are more intent in first keeping themselves comfortable and ensuring adequate food security at home before venturing into any other form of business that may include commerce. In any case what they sell will have to be surplus or out of urgent human-need coercion.
Farmers planting
The recent rains have quenched the dry thirst that had engulfed the country and given farmers the hope and zeal they had almost dumped. 

This has prompted most of them to take haste and try to plant at least something for the year. The rush has heightened the farmers hope and somehow driven away the drought that had almost worn their big efforts down.

Farming is the backbone of most societies in Kenya and maize the staple food in our setting, due to the conditions that had taken root, most cereal and food deposits had brought the prices to a near heaven-bound giving the idyll citizen a rough day. Joblessness in this kind of conditions reign and may even give rise to lawlessness, the anarchy propelled hunger.
It is always advisable to try out new ways for alleviating extenuating circumstances of this kind by engaging in other activities that include irrigation or planting drought resistant kind of species that may prove a lot friendlier in times of dark seasons.
The dams provided in this Sipili region has served well to engage farmers in a more profit maximizing efforts by inviting them to irrigate their lands and get a good cheat on the effects of drought.
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