- This tiny insect causes major problems in granaries worldwide, reducing the grain's nutritional value and ability to germinate and exposing it to odor, mold, and heat damage.
- Physical inspection of household granaries however revealed that they had a very good harvest in most cases.
- For example, in the case of grain the crop was transported from the threshing floor to the granaries by boat.
- He says the government is trying to secure loans to build granaries and depots to store food to help the people through difficult times.
- However, they should consider sprinkling the powder inside the granaries before the grain has been stored.
- These ancient granaries were built by Berber villagers to store their grain, oil and even valuables.
- They have prevented the government building granaries and food depots that could store grain from one year to the next.
- Constitutionally the election does not need to be held before June, when, if the harvest has been good, granaries will be full.
- Historical local landmark buildings, including a late 19th century lime kiln and a granary, have been thoughtfully restored and integrate well within the layout of the farmstead.
- All the livestock quarters and the granaries in the village were empty.
- Successful storage of this precious annual harvest was threatened by the large populations of rats and mice, which fed voraciously in the rural estate granaries and the towns' communal silos.
- She arranged for a sizeable loan from the temple based on her deposits there and then purchased a great store of corn from the temple granaries.
- The dry corn was stored in the granary by late November.
- A host of additional outbuildings were discovered as well, including two dairies, a smokehouse, a granary, and two storehouses, all adjacent to the house.
- Each group's harvest was stored in its own granary for use throughout the year.
- Over the centuries new aqueducts and cisterns were built to ensure an ample water supply, and the imperial granaries stored plentiful amounts of grain.
- He ordered the establishment of an emergency granary to store a tenth of the harvest each season to be used in times of emergency.
2(grain-producing region)granero masculine
- But having trashed the place, the Romans eventually fancied it for themselves; a new city was built over the ruins of Carthage, and Tunisia became the granary of the Roman Empire.
- Sugar cane is also grown there and the whole region is known as ‘the granary of the sub continent’.
- For the first time in decades, wheat yields in the granary of Bulgaria were smaller than those harvested in the western parts of the country.
- Below lie suburban sprawl, motorways, and the remaining wheat fields of the Ile de France, the golden granary of Paris.
- It was also the site of critical imperial rice granaries that supplied the capital.
- North Africa had long been the granary of Italy, and it continued in this role until the Vandals swept through in the 5th century.
- It was a granary for Rome, and its capital, Alexandria, became the world's chief commercial centre, when the sea route to India was opened in about 106 AD.
- Wetlands are also the granaries of our State, as rice is the major crop cultivated here.
1(bread/flour) con granos de trigo malteado
- All the bread (white, granary, warm soda, or toasted apricot & walnut), marmelades and jams are home-made too.
- Place a slice of lightly buttered granary toast on each plate and spoon the scrambled egg on top.