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Not everything over there is fully functional yet, and the internal links still point to this blog, and will for the indefinite future.
So all the old material will be left here for archival purposes, with comments turned off.
But while laid up after surgery, she read an article about the staggering amount of plastic polluting the oceans and decided then and there to kick her plastic habit. In her quirky and humorous style—well known to the readers of her popular blog, My Plastic-Free Life—Terry provides personal anecdotes, stats about the environmental and health problems related to plastic, and personal solutions and tips on how to limit your plastic footprint.
Terry includes handy lists and charts for easy reference, ways to get involved in larger community actions, and profiles of individuals— Plastic-Free Heroes—who have gone beyond personal solutions to create a change on a larger scale.
It describes Australian plants (native and introduced) that are known to be capable of poisoning livestock, summarizes their distribution and poisonous properties and indicates measures which may be taken to prevent poisoning or to treat affected animals. Plastic Free: how I kicked the Plastic Habit and how you can too (revised & updated).
Beth Terry, 2015, Skyhorse Publishing Company Publisher’s Description: Like many people, Beth Terry didn’t think an individual could have much impact on the environment.
There is no easy way to tell whether a plant is poisonous to animals or harmless, no particular characteristic of taste, smell or appearance by which to distinguish the toxic from the non-toxic with certainty; most poisonous plants produce effects which are not specific.
However, if the plants consumed by affected animals can be identified, it is very often possible to make an effective diagnosis, provided the properties of the plant are known – this book makes such diagnosis possible.
Guiding you through the seasons, each chapter is divided into four parts: annuals, perennials and bulbs; grasses, groundcovers and climbers; shrubs and trees; and herbs, fruit and vegetables.
You will learn about the varying potency of certain manures and about some useful properties of herbs in the heap.
You will discover how to apply compost to flowerbeds, shrubs and fruit trees and how to use it as a potting or seedling mix. Astronomical losses have occurred from poisonous plants since white man began opening up the country with sheep and cattle.
People who are just waking up to the problems of plastic will find the step-by-step approach useful and non-intimidating.
Those who are a lot further along the path will find plenty to further challenge themselves.