False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

Droppers supply the ground with water and fertilizers.

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

A box with bumblebees.

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

The direction center.

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

The lab.

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

Pipes with hot water for heating.

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

The cafeteria. A dinner costs 70 rubles (about 2,5 dollars).

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

The history in pictures.

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

The plant plan.

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

Technical and economical performances.

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

A little boiler room.

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

Fire in a boiler.

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

False Summer In the Agricultural Plant

May be the summer is false here, but vegetables and fruit are fresh and ecologically clean.

Location:Maiski agricultural plant

via makcum

12 thoughts on “False Summer In the Agricultural Plant”

  1. A whole lotta genetic modified chemical stuff.

    I’m going to start my own indoor vegetable garden but with soil in big storage bins, one inside another elevated with rocks and holes to ensure good drainage and adjustable artificial sun light hanging from the ceiling, hopefully no chemicals and a poofy paint brush for cross pollenization.

    I would rather have it outside but any vegetables would disappear around here. People have had their food taken right off the BBQ grill right outside their door.

    • I’ve got nothing against g.m. vegetables. If science can help humanity, good.
      And that’s a cute lab worker; I’ve got a weakness for women scientists.
      Sorry about your neighbors, though…

  2. Anyone spotted soil in any of the pictures? I know at least the lettuce’s roots never touch it. Other plants too?

  3. thank you for posting greenhouse operation, very interesting and congratulations on success. i observed similar efforts here in USA near NYC with hydroponic greens, tomatoes, peppers, zucchini, and strawberries. we used similar computer controlled hydroponics and ventilation, i recocognize similar high pressure sodium lights with remote ballast, bumble bees, yellow sticky boards for white flies, and the spun mineral block for growing substrate.

    we couldnt work out the economics, lower cost produce than ours could be shipped in during winter, tho there were some competitive successes. even a european operation couldnt make it work economically.

    one unfortunate aspect with hydroponic produce is, in my opinion, that the flavor is bland and seems washed out. A lot of field grown produce has little flavor though.

    best of luck to this operation!

  4. Hydroponics and Aeroponics are amazing. I wish there were places like this in every town in the world – feeding people and creating jobs!

Leave a Comment