It’s a story of evolution and resilience, and of resilience against the pressures of climate change and industrialization.
It’s also a story about a little girl who grew up to be a big-time entrepreneur, helping others find success.
For years, a small town in eastern Wisconsin named Basil grew a diverse array of herbs for cooking, baking and other culinary uses.
But when Basil’s father, John, died suddenly in 2005, the family fell into a deep, painful depression.
Basil’s mother, Jane, had to leave the family home to care for the little girl.
She started working in the kitchen as a teenager.
Basil started out in a small home garden in a cul-de-sac just outside of Green Bay, Wis.
“I loved gardening, and I loved cooking, and then I loved doing cooking,” Basil told Recode in an interview.
Basil grew up in the small town of Basil, which was founded in 1845 and has a population of fewer than 100 people.
But growing basil is hard work, and even if you’ve got a very large garden, you’re still going to need a lot of space to grow it.
“It’s an old story,” Basil said.
“Growing basil is one of those things that’s a challenge for any farmer.
It has a very organic feel, and you need to be able to get it out of the ground and it’s got to be very, very well managed.”
Basil is growing at the same time that some of the world’s biggest names in gardening are busy competing to win new basil varieties.
In 2016, for example, the German botanist Carl Linz, known for his work on the European Union’s basil, harvested about 1.3 million pounds of fresh basil in one day in Italy.
That’s almost as much basil as a single garden can produce, and that’s after basil is harvested and harvested again.
In a new study published in the journal PLOS ONE, researchers from the University of California, Davis, looked at the global distribution of basil across a variety of soil types, soil types and soil conditions.
“If you can grow basil in a soil type that’s optimal for growing other types of plants, it means that it’s more tolerant of drought and pests,” Dr. Julia M. Miller, one of the study’s co-authors, said in a statement.
“In other words, basil grows best in areas with good water and good soil.”
The study found that basil thrives in areas that are generally wet, as well as when soil is moderately moist, but that it thrives when the soil is very dry, especially when it is very wet.
“For basil to grow in soils that are wet, it needs to have water that’s high enough that the roots can grow to a depth of two to three feet,” Miller said.
For more than 20 years, Basil has been growing basil in his family’s backyard, just outside Green Bay.
The basil grows at a fast rate.
In the first two years, the basil was in the green.
The last two years it was at about 60 percent of its original size.
“We know that this is a slow process, and it takes about three to five years for the basil to reach maturity,” Miller told Recodes.
“That’s a good sign because when you’re growing basil you’re not growing a single seed.”
But it’s also important to understand that basil grows differently in the garden than in the field.
The plants have to be planted in the right conditions to make the best use of the space they’re growing in.
“You have to make sure that they get adequate sunlight and the right amount of shade,” Miller added.
Basil grows well in the sun.
“Basil has been known for growing in the shade,” Dr