forage

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forage

[fär·ij]
(agriculture)
A vegetable food for domestic animals.
References in periodicals archive ?
When all the foragers were out of the colony, Amdam and her colleagues snatched the remaining nurses.
Analyzing the patterns of DNA methylation in the brains of 21 nurses and 21 foragers, the team found 155 regions of DNA that had different tag patterns in the two types of bees.
Foragers find seaweeds like dulse, sea spaghetti and the famous Welsh laver, then learn how to incorporate these amazing sea vegetables into everyday meals at home.
Eventually, pure foragers died off or assimilated into farming families.
An avid forager, chef Stamenov harvests much of his own stash for Marinus' seasonal menu, in additional to the coveted 20 lbs.
The Agricultural Revolution in Prehistory: why did Foragers become Farmers?
With this trope, I give you Foragers, Farmers, and Fossil Fuels, a brilliant book--with limitations.
As he now sees our history, at some stage, perhaps some millions of years after the hominins diverged from the great ape stock, ecological change drove a transition from foragers as technically ingenious, social, but competitive individuals to collaborative foragers, and the challenges and opportunities of collaboration drove hominin minds and social lives further and further away from great ape norms.
The lush Mid Wales landscape particularly is a mushroom mecca, and keen foragers are already out and about collecting a succulent harvest for free.
The project will examine direct and indirect evidence of plant foods for Palaeolithic (The integrated approach proposed by HIDDEN FOODS for identifying the role and consequences of plant foods consumption in ancient foragers diet, technological change and health status is, to date, unprecedented in the studies of European prehistoric hunter-gatherers.
The result is a lovely, appealing guide gardeners and foragers alike will appreciate, packed with dishes not to be found in other vegetarian cookbooks.
From roughly 11,000 to 5,000 years ago, foragers in central and southern regions increasingly adopted ornamental beads favored by incoming farmers, say archaeologist Solange Rigaud of New York University and her colleagues.