Posted October 01, 2018 06:22:33This week’s “Grape Vine” farm is a tiny piece of the Pacific Northwest that has been growing grapes for a long time.
It is located in the middle of the Pearl River Delta, a region known for its salmon, mussels, oysters, and blue crab.
But this farm also has some unusual sights and sounds to it.
The Pearl River delta is home to one of the oldest fishing villages in the world.
There are even some old fishing boats and a few other remnants of the past.
The pearls have been in the river since at least the mid-1800s, and the pearls are now being harvested by a team of volunteers who are harvesting the pearl beds in a small area of the delta.
In addition to harvesting the fish, the farmers are also making wine and making wine from the pearlings.
The farm was started in 2009, when the Pearl Rivers Foundation was created to grow and preserve the region’s pearls and to encourage people to visit the Pearl river to see what they grow.
Since then, the farm has grown from just a handful of growers to more than 50.
As a result, there are now more than 100 varieties of pearls growing on the farm, which is part of a trend.
A couple of years ago, the Farm at the Pearl started hosting a wine tasting at the farm to showcase the varieties.
“It’s a little bit of a cultural event, but it’s great for the locals and we get to show them where we come from,” said Chris and Nicole, the Pearls’ owners.
“You see people here, and they’re really excited to learn about this, and to get their first taste of the pear.
They’re really appreciative of that.”
One of the main reasons the farm is doing this is to bring attention to what’s happening in the Pearl Valley.
According to the Pearl River Foundation, about 30 percent of the fish that pass through the Pearl rivers spawn in the region, which can be devastating for local fish stocks.
There have been concerns that the river may be turning into a breeding ground for invasive species, and some locals fear that it’s not good for the region.
However, the project to harvest the pearling beds has been a way to get people involved.
“The people here are really passionate about this,” said Nicole.
“I think it’s important to remind people that we’re here to see the pear, and we’re also here to support the local economy.”
Chris says the pearle beds are one of only two fish species on the Pearl.
The other is the Atlantic Cod, which has a much longer and more productive lifespan.
“There’s so much fish in the pear and the Pacific Pearl, and I don’t know what the impact would be if the cod were to die,” said Dan.
“But I would think it would have a negative effect on the fish population in the area.”
They’re hoping that the project can help get people to notice and pay attention to the pear growing.
“This is a good thing to highlight,” said Mike.
“People don’t often realize what it means to live in the heart of the world’s greatest fishery.”