For many, a bowl of rice is a simple trip to the supermarket. Rarely do we think about the production of our food. The documentary shows a typical day in the life of a rice farmer and the laborious process of rice farming. You can see how well-connected the whole system is and the number of parties involved in farming rice. The way in which the farmer gently treats his animals illustrates the importance of every single life and how it is part of a greater system. From cultivation to sale the visuals give you a sense of the strenuous, manual and monotonous work in the rice paddies. Every action has an intention -- the self-grown rice is used to feed the fishes, which will be caught and cooked for dinner. Every step and actor in the process is part of an efficient, self-sustaining system.
The simplicity of the video appeals to your senses and gives the viewer a real understanding of these conditions. You are transported into another world by listening to the original sounds. Commentary or music are not necessary to complete the documentary. This is not only a video, it's an experience!
Director, Camera: Alexander Baumgartner
Sound: Isabelle Baumgartner
Film Editing: Alexander Baumgartner
Sound Design: Ferdinand Feifel
Do you know where rice come from? I visited my family in Sultan Kudarat, Philippines. It's a rural area where most of the land is used for farming. The main crop grown is rice, and during my visit I was able to observe rice being planted and harvest. It takes 3 months to grow rice. The land is prepared by plowing, harrowing and leveling the field by machine or the traditional way of using a carabao. Usually one paddy have rice seeds planted to grow into seedlings, which are later transplanted. The rice seedlings are then planted in a straight line. While the rice grows, the paddies are repeatedly flooded to 1/3 of the rice stalk height to prevent weeds from growing and drained when fertilizer is going to be sprayed. The rice is ready for harvest when the grain yellows and the start to drop. The water is then drained from the rice paddies during harvest season. The rice is harvested by cutting the rice stalks. The grain is separated from the stalk by a mechanized thresher. The rice is then dried. Once dried the rice is taken for milling which separates the outer layer. The end product is white rice, which is then ready for distribution Video was taken with Nokia C7 http://goo.gl/aChtw Music "How it Begins" by Kevin MacLeod
The machines are taking over .. even in rural north Thailand ... here is a machine that plants rice ... I was interesting to see several people enter the rice fields after the planting ... to manually fill the gaps ... there may yet be opportunities for us humans. Am a little saddened to miss seeing manual planting ... but there must be less people suffering from back aches. ------------- A collection of videos covers most of the of the process of cultivating and growing rice ... they have taken several years to make ... and there may be more. I live in Chiangmai, North Thailand surrounded by rice fields ... and just looking out the bedroom window in the morning has often resulted in me grabbing the camera and rushing out to capture another edisode. All under a creative commons licence ... copy, modify, non-commercial, attribution The YouTube video Playlist lives at http://dld.bz/cMEBk
Learn more about rice-fish production in China: http://www.giahs.org/sites/south-east-asia/rice-fish-agriculture-china/en/ Read our success story: http://www.fao.org/docrep/016/ap203e/ap203e.pdf Visit us at www.giahs.org Video production, images and texts: Liana John/Camirim Editorial Ltda Edition and post- production: Noelly Castro/Camirim Editorial Ltda Music: (c) Roger Subirana Mata - Ancestral voices under a Creative Commons License: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/
A documentary video supported by Fran-Con Viaje International Travel and Consultancy Services in promoting agritourism in one of the livelihood sources here in the Philippines ---- rice farming. Most of the time, the work of our farmers are being taken for granted when in fact, they are the ones bringing food to our tables. In less than a day of being a farmer, I have appreciated more of what they do for a living. And while the work is a lot tedious and dirty (of course because you'll be dealing with mud here), it really is FUN! :)) Filmed and produced by yours truly, cheers to my first docu vid!
In Nueva Vizcaya we got a chance to plant rice in the fields. We all enjoy rice, so why not find out how hard it is to make it. Featuring: Charlie Sutcliffe, Michael McDonnell, Keys Cosido, and Daniel Marsh Find us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/IslandMediaAsia We're also on Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/IslandMediaAsia As well as Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/IslandMediaAsia Music: "All I Ask - rezonsteam" http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BzgyxA1PXH8 "R&B Pop Instrumental - bjprodzu" http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rkoEWm4Bovs Special mention: Many thanks to Dong Parungao grains in Solano Nueva Vizcaya for helping make this possible.
Please watch: "Why OFW fails in starting a business and end up going back abroad " https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xlfvo1eUSXs --~-- Rice Production Part 2: Rice Production Process and Management brought to you by Agribusiness Philippines. Learn the process of rice production, from choosing the right seed up to harvesting stage. Follow these step-by-step procedures in order for you to start your own rice production. Agribusiness How It Works Philippines. Agriculture and Agribusiness opportunities for the Overseas Filipino Worker (OFW) and their families. Instruct. Inspire. Succeed.
International Rice Research Institute · 10 years ago
A modified mat nursery establishes rice seedlings in a layer of soil mix, arranged on a firm surface. Seedlings are ready for planting within 15-20 days after seeding. This technique uses less land, can be installed closer to the house than traditional field nurseries, and uses less labor for both transporting seedling mats and replanting. As a result, root damage is minimal while separating seedlings. For a fact sheet on this topic, go to http://www.knowledgebank.irri.org/factsheetsPDFs/Crop_Establishment/fs_modMatNurs.pdf Preparing a modified mat nursery Producing healthy seedlings is a challenge many farmers face. To help meet this challenge, scientists from the International Rice Research Institute (IRRI; http://irri.org) and the Tamil Nadu Agricultural University -- http://www.tnau.ac.in/ -- in India have developed a best practice in crop establishment: growing seedlings in a modified mat nursery. In this video, you will learn how to establish a modified mat nursery, and its benefits and limitations. But first, what is a modified mat nursery? A modified mat nursery establishes seedlings in a layer of soil mix, arranged on a firm surface. Seedlings are ready for planting within 15 to 20 days after seeding. But what are the advantages of a modified mat nursery over traditional wet-bed field nurseries? First, the modified mat nursery uses less land, and can be established right in your own backyard, or in a small section of your main field. It requires fewer seeds and lower amounts of inputs such as fertilizer and water, thus reducing nursery costs by up to 50%. Separating seedlings before transplanting is easier, thus minimizing root damage. And, most importantly, a modified mat nursery produces healthier and faster-growing seedlings, which produce higher yields. Now that you know the benefits, here are ten easy steps to establish a modified mat nursery. Step 1: Use good-quality seeds. To plant 1 hectare with 1 to 2 seedlings per hill, 20 centimeters apart, use 12 to 25 kilograms of good-quality seeds with a minimum germination rate of 80%. It is important to use good seeds because they result in a lower seed rate, more uniform germination, less replanting, fewer weeds, healthy seedlings, and 5--20% higher yields. Step 2: Pre-germinate your seeds. Soak your seeds for 24 hours. Some varieties may need a longer time to bud. Drain the water after 24 hours and keep the seeds moist by covering them for another 24 hours. By this time, the seeds will have sprouted buds and the first seed root will be about 2 to 3 millimeters long. Step 3: Prepare the soil mixture. You need 4 cubic meters of soil mix for every 100 square meters of nursery area. Mix 70--80% soil plus 15--20% well-decomposed organic manure plus 5--10% fresh or charred rice hull. That is, mix 7 pails of soil with 2 pails of manure, preferably chicken manure, and 1 pail of fresh or charred rice hull. Step 4: Prepare the nursery area. Prepare a 100-square-meter nursery area for every 1 hectare to be planted. Select a level area in your backyard or in the main field. Step 5: Lay the soil mixture. You can do this with or without using a wooden frame. If you use a wooden frame, place the frame on top of the banana leaves. Step 6: Sow the pre-germinated seeds uniformly. Sprinkle soil and pat gently to embed the seeds at about 2--3 cm into the soil. Then, sprinkle water immediately. Step 7: Remove the wooden frame and repeat laying the soil mixture and sowing seeds until you have finished the whole nursery area. For those who prefer not to use a wooden frame, you can use banana stalks instead. Step 8: Water the nursery twice a day for 5 days and keep it covered with banana leaves or rice straw to keep the soil moist. Make sure that you protect the nursery from heavy rains for the first 5 days after seeding. Step 9: Five days after seeding, remove the cover and flood the nursery. Maintain a 1-centimeter water level around the mats. Then, drain the water 2 days before removing the seedling mats for transplanting. If your seedlings show yellowing after 7 days, it means they lack nitrogen. Step 10: About 15 to 20 days after seeding, your seedlings are tall enough and at the ideal 4-leaf stage, ready for transplanting. Now, you can either transport the seedling mats as such or pull them gently and transport them to the field.
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