Growing basil in the country of Kenya is not easy.
It requires a good harvest, and a long and hard time to establish the plants.
But the country is growing, and it is growing well.
That’s the good news.
The bad news is that there is a growing risk that growing basil in this climate will cause a problem for local farmers, farmers and gardeners.
And the risks are growing.
The global market for basil is booming, but it’s also becoming more difficult to grow it.
That means the supply chain for the crop is increasingly reliant on China, where the majority of the basil grown in the world is grown.
And it’s a growing problem for Kenya.
“The growing demand for basil in Asia and Africa is not only a concern for the people living in these regions, but also for farmers,” said Rene Loh, an analyst with the global consultancy, Global Growers Analytics.
“There are very few producers in Kenya who are capable of growing the crop sustainably.”
The problems started about five years ago, when local farmers started noticing that their crop was getting better and better, according to Loh.
“It just grew in the bush,” he said.
“A lot of the plants were dying, and they were not producing any leaves.
They were not doing anything.”
So Loh and his team decided to start looking for new ways to grow the crop.
That meant a lot of research and work.
“We looked at all kinds of things,” Loh said.
One of the first things they did was to get a crop from another region.
They decided to try growing the beans from the northern part of Kenya.
They found a very good quality local cultivar.
It was called Bantu Lira.
“This is the kind of thing that we would like to do, because it’s very sustainable,” Lokas said.
So they started growing it in an attempt to get some extra produce from the region.
“They are very good at this,” he added.
“But it’s not very profitable.”
It’s not as if Loka and his colleagues didn’t think there was a way to grow this crop, either.
The first thing they did is look for a source of the bean.
They got some beans from another farmer who had been growing the bean for about a year and a half.
Loka said they also started looking at other sources.
The next step was to grow these beans.
But that was a challenge.
“I have no idea what to do,” Loka admitted.
So he decided to look for another farmer.
“What do you do when you find another farmer?” he asked.
“You go and talk to them,” he recalled.
And we found a source,” Loko said. “
So I went and found a farmer, and we had a conversation.
And we found a source,” Loko said.
And that’s when things got really complicated.
The farmers were not happy.
“He told me that they were having trouble with the beans,” Loks said.
The problem was that they needed to get the beans at a very early stage of the season.
Loks was not a huge fan of this idea, so he tried to convince the farmers that they could grow the beans by growing them in the fall.
“For some reason, they didn’t like it,” Lokes said.
He then took his team to another farmer, who had grown the beans for a couple of years and then had stopped growing them.
“And I was trying to convince him,” Loys said.
But it was not the farmer who was having problems.
“In my mind, I told him that we’re going to plant this bean in the ground, and that’s it,” he explained.
“Now, we need to go to another farm.”
But the problem was even worse.
“When we got there, we found that the farmer wasn’t planting the beans anymore,” Lols said.
Lokases team did not find the farmer, but instead, a farmer who didn’t even know the beans were grown in his backyard.
“So, we started looking for another one, and then we found another one,” Lomes said.
Finally, they found the farmer they had been looking for, who was also planting beans.
“Once we got that farmer, we tried to persuade him,” he continued.
“Then, he told us that we need a different seed.”
So the team brought in another farmer and brought them back with the seeds that Loka had planted earlier.
“If the farmer didn’t know what we’re doing, we would have never gotten the beans, but he did know that we are growing the seed,” Loki said.
When they returned, the farmer told them that he would plant