Phát âm chuẩn cùng VOA – Anh ngữ đặc biệt: Farmers Use Creative Methods to Grow Crops (VOA)
Phát âm chuẩn – Anh ngữ đặc biệt: Foreign Companies Feel Increasingly Unwelcome in China (VOA)
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Many areas of cropland in Bangladesh are becoming unfit for farming. The land is becoming salty. Now farmers there are learning to grow vegetables in so-called “vertical gardens.” The soil in these gardens is better because heavy rains have removed much of the salt. Chandipur is a village in southwestern Bangladesh. The Vegetables are grown on top of small homes there. They get the food they need from soil placed in containers on the ground. Shobitha Debna farms a very small garden space in Chandipur. But she is able to grow hundreds of kilograms of vegetables each season, including pumpkin, green beans, beets, carrots, cauliflower and more. This kind of farming is new in Chandipur. Most of Bangladesh is at or below sea level. Rising seawaters linked to climate change has severely affected the country. High water from storms in coastal areas also add salt to soil. High salt content makes crops less productive. The international non-profit group WorldFish Center brought vertical gardens to Bangladesh. They have trained about 200 villagers in southwestern Bangladesh to make vertical gardens. They plan to train about 5,000 people over the next two years. Vertical gardens are easy to make. Containers are filled with good soil and natural fertilizers. The containers are placed on bricks so they are off the ground. One bag of soil can produce up to eight kilograms of vegetables in one season.