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One explanation is that animals simply mistake plastic for familiar food items – plastic pellets, for example, are thought to resemble tasty fish eggs. But as humans we are biased by our own senses. To appreciate animals’ love of plastic, scientists must try to view the world as they do.

Humans are visual creatures, but when foraging many marine animals, including albatrosses , rely primarily on their sense of smell. Savoca and his colleagues have conducted experiments suggesting that some species of seabirds and are attracted to plastic by its odour. Specifically, they implicated dimethyl sulfide (DMS), a compound known to attract foraging birds , as the chemical cue emanating from plastic. Essentially, algae grows on floating plastic, and when that algae is eaten by krill – a major marine food source – it releases DMS, attracting birds and fish that then munch on the plastic instead of the krill they came for.

Even for vision, we can’t jump to conclusions when considering the appeal of plastic. Like humans, marine turtles rely primarily on their vision to search for food. However, they are also thought to possess the capacity to see UV light, making their vision quite different from our own.

Qamar Schuyler at The University of Queensland, Australia, has got into turtles’ heads by FOOTWEAR Hightops amp; sneakers on YOOXCOM Han Kjobenhavn FlcvGY
and then measuring the visual characteristics of plastics as turtles see them. She has also examined the stomach contents of deceased turtles to get a sense of their preferred plastics. Her conclusion is that while young turtles are relatively indiscriminate, older turtles preferentially target soft, translucent plastic. Schuyler thinks her results confirm a long-held idea that turtles mistake plastic bags for delicious jellyfish.

Colour is also thought to factor into plastic consumption, although preference varies between species. Young turtles prefer white plastic, while Schuyler and her colleagues found that seabirds called shearwaters opt for red plastic.

Besides sight and smell, there are other senses animals use to find food. Many marine animals hunt by echolocation, notably toothed whales and dolphins. Echolocation is known to be incredibly sensitive, and yet dozens of sperm whales and other toothed whales have been found dead with stomachs full of plastic bags, car parts and other human detritus. Savoca says it’s likely their echolocation misidentifies these objects as food.

“There’s this misconception that these animals are dumb and just eat plastic because it is around them, but that is not true,” says Savoca. The tragedy is that all these animals are highly accomplished hunters and foragers, possessing senses honed by millennia of evolution to target what is often a very narrow range of prey items. “Plastics have really only been around for a tiny fraction of that time,” says Schuyler. In that time, they have somehow found themselves into the category marked ‘food’.

Arnold Palmer marinated chicken with roasted garlic mashed potatoes and gravy, crispy pancetta green beans, and green chili spoon bread

Southern Comfort Cake

With vanilla-bourbon glaze

Call 636-798-2675 for reservations. You can find additional information on the winery's FB site .

Heritage Music Festival
Saturday, June 23, 2018 - 11:00am to 8:30pm
St. James Winery

A diverse mix of up-and-coming Missouri musicians will converge in The Gardens for a two-day Heritage Music Festival at St. James Winery.Guests will have access to the new rustic Italian-style menu featuring locally sourced food expertly paired with craft beverages at the Public House Brewing Company's St. James taproom. Tickets for both festival days are $12. Admission tickets are individual dates are $10 for Saturday and $5 for Sunday. For more information on lineups and showtimes, find St. James Winery on Facebook at 2018 Heritage Music Festival.

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Saturday, June 23, 2018 - 12:00pm to 5:00pm
Stone Hill Winery

Enjoy live music during the Wine Country Shrimp Boil on Saturday, June 23 at Stone Hill Winery. The shrimp boil starts at noon. Purchase tickets in advance at DESIGN Tiffy Wide Fit heeled sandals Beige Asos CLIVU4I

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Saturday, June 23, 2018 - 1:00pm to 5:00pm
Augusta Winery

Celebrate America's First Viticulture Area, the Augusta AVA, from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. onSaturday, June 23. Appellation Celebration features live music by FOA (Friends of Aaron Jazz Ensemble), sensory tastings, giveaways and raffles to benefit the Augusta Heritage Foundation/Harmonie Verein.

Riverwood Live Music with Frank Rardon
Saturday, June 23, 2018 - 1:00pm to 4:00pm
Riverwood Winery

Enjoy Frank Rardon'sacoustic Americana sounds at Riverwood Winery on Saturday, June 23.

Sunday, June 24, 2018 - 9:00am to 10:00am
Chandler Hill Vineyards

After a successful first year, Yoga in the Vineyards returns to Chandler Hill Vineyards! Experience Zen with a yoga class led by top instructors from the winery's partner Club Fitness. Participate in the yoga class at 9 a.m. followed by the winery's 10 a.m. Sunday brunch buffet. Included in the price is one complimentary glass of sparkling wine.

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Art is “the expression or application of human creative skill and imagination”. To teach children that expression or application sounds like a lofty endeavor. But that is exactly what art teachers do in our schools every day.

If art is the expression of creativity and imagination, then we need new models. Because art is about voice and originality. There is no right and wrong way to express your vision and creation.

When I was in art class, the creativity and imagination was strongly guided and heavily directed. The art teacher would show the class, for example, a picture of Vincent van Gogh’s FOOTWEAR Toe strap sandals on YOOXCOM Andrea Morelli 15waaV8BsO
, and then students would go to their seats with supplies and try their best to copy it.

That was the model: the teacher would show us ashining example, then wemimicked it to the best of ourability.

AndI remember being worried that I wasn’t doing it right.

I worried that my creation was not as good as the teacher’s. That minelooked different. Yet knowing what I know now, I want to give that little girl a hug. Art is often about being original. Looking different. And art teachers should be giving students the opportunity to consider their own products and explore different methods – like a true workshop.

Students in McReynolds middle-level art classroom at Rutland Town School are free to choose projects in a variety of mediums.

When you walk into theart classroom at Rutland Town School, in Rutland VT, you feel a sense of calm and productivity. Students work alone, in pairs or in groups, throwing clay, drawing, painting, working in papier mâche. They laugh and talk and whisper, moving around the room with purpose, focused and productive.

They’re the very picture ofbusy, working artists.

McReynolds uses a stations model to allow for students to explore a variety of mediums and art. Her process is based on the principles and practices of Teaching for Artistic Behavior (TAB) , a choice-based art education approach.

The idea behind TABis simple: students are artists and the classroom is their studio.

To that end, Mrs. McReynolds introduces one station at a time to her middle schoolers at the start of the year.Students might trydrawing first, for example.Then the next week, theyengage withthe collage station. Each week or so, the studentslearn new mediums and are introduced to open stations for art inquiry.

Over time, students make their own choices from a variety of artistic mediums. At the same time, McReynoldsgradually releases responsibility, giving students their independence in creating.

FOOD+WINE: Wine Pairing and Tour
Saturday, September 2, 2017 - 2:00pm to 3:30pm
Jowler Creek Vineyard Winery

Tantalize your taste buds and give your palate a workout at this fun and interactive wine tasting experience. During this event, learn and laugh while tasting Jowler Creek Vineyard Winery's lineup of eight award-winning wines. See how Jowler Creek turns sustainably grown grapes into wine. Treat yourself to a small plate of delicious bites or delectable foods chosen to pair perfectly with wines and take your wine glass with you at the end of the event.

Sippin', Smokin' Singin' Saturday Night
Saturday, September 2, 2017 - 6:00pm to 9:00pm
Jowler Creek Vineyard Winery

Watch the sunset from Jowler Creek Vineyard Winery's wine garden and enjoy live rock 'n' roll music performed by Red Velvet Crush. If it's rainy, the band will perform inside the barrel room. Wine and beer, by the glass and bottle, and cigars locally made by Weston Tobacco will be available for purchase. Jowler Creek Vineyard Winery will also sell picnic pails pre-packed with food to enjoy alongside your favorite wine. There is no cost to attend. No reservations are required to join in the fun. No outside food or beverages (alcoholic or non-alcoholic) allowed.

Tipple Hill Winery Vineyard -
Saturday, September 2, 2017 - 7:00pm to 9:30pm
Tipple Hill Winery Vineyard

Enjoy live music by Halle Kearns at Tipple Hill Winery Vineyard on September 2, 2017.

Labor Day: Live Music and Libations
Monday, September 4, 2017 - 11:00am to 5:00pm
Jowler Creek Vineyard Winery

Jowler Creek Vineyard Winery is open on Labor Day! Pack a picnic basket, sip on some red and white libations and relax in Jowler Creek's wine garden or 67-degree air-conditioned barrel room while listening to live music from The Good Sams Band. Enjoy a variety of fun and relaxing yard games including giant Jenga, Yard Yahtzee, Angry Birds, washers and redneck golf. Free event. No reservations are required to join in the fun. No outside beverages allowed.

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Thursday, September 7, 2017 - 6:00pm to 8:00pm
Tipple Hill Winery Vineyard

Create a porch sign during Tippling Thursdays Creations on September 9, 2017. The instructor will provide you with step-by-step instructions. Must prepay and register for this class online. Nonrefundable.

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