Articles in regional publications that pertain to a wide range of North Carolina-related topics.
for Coastwatch Vol. Issue , Spring 2019
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Like "farm to table," "sea to table" encourages restaurants and their distributors to obtain food from local producers and harvesters. Slowing this trend's momentum are impediments such as harvest regulations and an underdeveloped supply chain. The author's evidence that overcoming such barriers is worthwhile includes national market research. It asserts that people, when offered the option, would rather have locally grown or harvested foods.
Proving the necessity of dunes is illustrations of the lingering impact of hurricanes on them and coastal ecosystems. Also used as evidence is the process involved with their return. The complexity of dune formation is explained in descriptions and images, which include species vulnerable and resistant to hurricane-generated erosion’s impact.
Lowery’s book examines the complex relationship between Native American tribes and whites in Eastern North Carolina, true since their initial contact in Roanoke. Justice denied George Lowry for the murders of his sons displays the tension. Lumbees in present day Robeson County with English surnames and John Lawson’s observation of Hatteras Indians with gray eyes alludes peaceful relations between the races.
This was a transcript of an interview with Malinda Lowery, in which she discussed her book, The Lumbee Indians: An American Struggle. Her responses focused on Lumbee history lessons that can offer better solutions for particular social and environmental issues. George Lowry’s pursuit of recompense for his sons’ murders can inspire those experiencing racial injustice. A perspective stressing deeper kinship with the natural world can model effective ways to cope with natural disasters like hurricanes.