Here are some more older media pieces we have been featured in over the years and actually a number of my favorites. They include:
Numerous pieces that ran in the Times Herald-Record:
“Onion Industry in Doubt” 10/12/02 by Dave Richardson and photos by Tony Savino
“Life of An Onion” 9/14/03 photos by Tony Savino
“Black Dirt farmers struggle to survive” 6/21/09 by Christian Livermore and photos by John DeSanto
Also included is:
The New York Times article (10/24/07) “From New York’s Black Dirt, A Glacial Secret Told by Onions” by Matt & Ted Lee with photos by Suzanne DeChillo
The American Vegetable Grower cover story from the 9/98 issue “Crop Insurance Coming Up Short: NY Onion Growers Left Holding The Bag” by Richard Jones. This article was CRUCIAL to getting many of the changes we were able to get accomplished with the federal crop insurance program.
Two pieces that appeared in Crain’s NY Business by Lisa Fickensher, one about my $150,000 for a 50lb bag of onions on eBay and “Struggling farmers digging out of debt” with an incredible photo by Buck Ennis and Ian-Duncan Ball. This piece, along with the Jones, Lee and Livermore pieces, is one of my all-time favorites. It is a fun, well written piece.
Finally there is an article from the Warwick Valley Dispatch on 9/1/10 by Katie Bisaro (text and photos) entitled “Senator Gillibrand Meets Local Farmers.”
As I have mentioned multiple times previously my campaign to raise funds for an editor will be featured in an upcoming episode of the new Crowd Funder Show.
What is the Crowd Funder Show and what does it mean to appear on the show? According to their website:
The Crowd Funder TV Show highlights various ideas that have been selected based on their merit for creativity, social relevance, and commercial viability. Each episode focuses the spotlight on six or seven inspiring projects and personal goals that give the viewing audience insight into the campaign, its principal, and the reason(s) why it should come to fruition. The Crowd Funder TV Show highlights various ideas that have been selected based on their merit for creativity, social relevance, and commercial viability.
What is so neat about their crowd funding method, versus Kickstarter’s, is that it is not “all or nothing.” Further, the rewards are much more exciting. Again, from their website:
Viewers can choose to support the projects they watch by contributing directly to the campaign website or by calling a toll-free number. The Crowd Funder Show rewards contributors with sponsored gift cards for the same amount of money they contribute, up to $100. Supporting people and their projects has never been easier so it’s no wonder you can’t help but feel like you’re a part of something special. The Crowd Funder TV Show is an interesting, inspiring program that highlights human ingenuity and co-operation.
When you go to my page you will see locations once can choose from for the gift card include: Sears, Best Buy, Home Depot and Toys R Us. So, if you plan on doing any shopping at any of these locations anyway you are essentially donating to my cause for free. A total win-win!
Enjoy the articles!