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Search results for: Husk

VIETNAM-RICE/STOCKPILE
RTR3E2BY
February 21, 2013
A farmer texts message on a mobile phone while he takes a break as another farmer prepares a paddy field...
Hanoi, Vietnam
A farmer texts message on a mobile phone while he takes a break as another farmer prepares a paddy field...
A farmer texts message on a mobile phone while he takes a break as another farmer prepares a paddy field for planting rice in Huong Duong village, outside Hanoi February 21, 2013. Vietnam's rice companies have begun buying winter-spring paddy under a government-backed plan to stockpile 2 million tonnes of the grain, equivalent to 1 million tonnes of husked rice or about a fifth of the crop output to prevent price falls. REUTERS/Kham (VIETNAM - Tags: AGRICULTURE FOOD BUSINESS)
VIETNAM-RICE/STOCKPILE
RTR3E2BV
February 21, 2013
A farmer transports rice sprouts for replanting on a paddy field in Huong Duong village, outside Hanoi...
Hanoi, Vietnam
A farmer transports rice sprouts for replanting on a paddy field in Huong Duong village, outside Hanoi...
A farmer transports rice sprouts for replanting on a paddy field in Huong Duong village, outside Hanoi February 21, 2013. Vietnam's rice companies have begun buying winter-spring paddy under a government-backed plan to stockpile 2 million tonnes of the grain, equivalent to 1 million tonnes of husked rice or about a fifth of the crop output to prevent price falls. REUTERS/Kham (VIETNAM - Tags: AGRICULTURE FOOD BUSINESS)
VIETNAM-RICE/STOCKPILE
RTR3E2BR
February 21, 2013
Farmers plant rice on a paddy field in Huong Duong village, outside Hanoi February 21, 2013. Vietnam's...
Hanoi, Vietnam
Farmers plant rice on a paddy field in Huong Duong village, outside Hanoi
Farmers plant rice on a paddy field in Huong Duong village, outside Hanoi February 21, 2013. Vietnam's rice companies have begun buying winter-spring paddy under a government-backed plan to stockpile 2 million tonnes of the grain, equivalent to 1 million tonnes of husked rice or about a fifth of the crop output to prevent price falls. REUTERS/Kham (VIETNAM - Tags: AGRICULTURE FOOD BUSINESS)
VIETNAM-RICE/STOCKPILE
RTR3E2BO
February 21, 2013
A farmer works on a paddy field in Huong Duong village, outside Hanoi February 21, 2013. Vietnam's rice...
Hanoi, Vietnam
A farmer works on a paddy field in Huong Duong village, outside Hanoi
A farmer works on a paddy field in Huong Duong village, outside Hanoi February 21, 2013. Vietnam's rice companies have begun buying winter-spring paddy under a government-backed plan to stockpile 2 million tonnes of the grain, equivalent to 1 million tonnes of husked rice or about a fifth of the crop output to prevent price falls. REUTERS/Kham (VIETNAM - Tags: AGRICULTURE FOOD BUSINESS)
VIETNAM-RICE/STOCKPILE
RTR3E2BM
February 21, 2013
A farmer prepares a paddy field for planting rice in Huong Duong village, outside Hanoi February 21,...
Hanoi, Vietnam
A farmer prepares a paddy field for planting rice in Huong Duong village, outside Hanoi
A farmer prepares a paddy field for planting rice in Huong Duong village, outside Hanoi February 21, 2013. Vietnam's rice companies have begun buying winter-spring paddy under a government-backed plan to stockpile 2 million tonnes of the grain, equivalent to 1 million tonnes of husked rice or about a fifth of the crop output to prevent price falls. REUTERS/Kham (VIETNAM - Tags: AGRICULTURE FOOD BUSINESS)
VIETNAM-RICE/STOCKPILE
RTR3E2BJ
February 21, 2013
Farmers plant rice on a paddy field in Huong Duong village, outside Hanoi February 21, 2013. Vietnam's...
Hanoi, Vietnam
Farmers plant rice on a paddy field in Huong Duong village, outside Hanoi
Farmers plant rice on a paddy field in Huong Duong village, outside Hanoi February 21, 2013. Vietnam's rice companies have begun buying winter-spring paddy under a government-backed plan to stockpile 2 million tonnes of the grain, equivalent to 1 million tonnes of husked rice or about a fifth of the crop output to prevent price falls. REUTERS/Kham (VIETNAM - Tags: AGRICULTURE FOOD BUSINESS)
VIETNAM-RICE/STOCKPILE
RTR3E2BH
February 21, 2013
A farmer works on a paddy field in Huong Duong village, outside Hanoi February 21, 2013. Vietnam's rice...
Hanoi, Vietnam
A farmer works on a paddy field in Huong Duong village, outside Hanoi
A farmer works on a paddy field in Huong Duong village, outside Hanoi February 21, 2013. Vietnam's rice companies have begun buying winter-spring paddy under a government-backed plan to stockpile 2 million tonnes of the grain, equivalent to 1 million tonnes of husked rice or about a fifth of the crop output to prevent price falls. REUTERS/Kham (VIETNAM - Tags: AGRICULTURE FOOD BUSINESS)
INDIA
RTR3DTGO
February 15, 2013
Participants light earthen oil lamps around "Installation of Femininity 2013", made out of turmeric,...
Kochi, India
Participants light earthen oil lamps around "Installation of Femininity 2013", which was created by Shankar...
Participants light earthen oil lamps around "Installation of Femininity 2013", made out of turmeric, vermillion powder, rice powder, burnt husk of paddy, which was created by artist Sajitha Shankar as part of the "One Billion Rising" campaign in the southern Indian city of Kochi February 14, 2013. One Billion Rising is a global co-ordinated campaign aimed to call for an end to violence against women and girls, according to its organizers. Picture taken February 14, 2013. REUTERS/Sivaram V (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY)
INDIA/
RTR3DSER
February 14, 2013
A woman takes a photograph of "Installation of Femininity 2013", made out of turmeric, vermillion powder,...
Kochi, India
A woman takes a photograph of "Installation of Femininity 2013" made out of used natural materials, turmeric,...
A woman takes a photograph of "Installation of Femininity 2013", made out of turmeric, vermillion powder, rice powder, burnt husk of paddy, created by Artist Sajitha Shankar as part of the "One Billion Rising" campaign in the southern Indian city of Kochi February 14, 2013. One Billion Rising is a global co-ordinated campaign aimed to call for an end to violence against women and girls, according to its organisers. REUTERS/Sivaram V (INDIA - Tags: SOCIETY)
VIETNAM-RICE/STOCKPILE
RTR3D5KB
January 30, 2013
A farmer works at a rice paddy field where rice sprouts are covered by plastic sheets for protection...
Bac Ninh Province, Vietnam
A farmer works at a rice paddy field where rice sprouts are covered by plastic sheets for protection...
A farmer works at a rice paddy field where rice sprouts are covered by plastic sheets for protection against cold weather and strong winds in Bac Ninh province, outside Hanoi January 30, 2013. The Vietnamese government will allow domestic companies to start buying winter-spring rice from next month to build a stockpile equivalent to 1 million tonnes of husked grain to avoid price falls, the official Vietnam News Agency reported. REUTERS/Kham (VIETNAM - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS FOOD)
VIETNAM-RICE/STOCKPILE
RTR3D5KA
January 30, 2013
A farmer walks on a rice paddy field where rice sprouts are covered by plastic sheets for protection...
Bac Ninh Province, Vietnam
A farmer walks on a rice paddy field where rice sprouts are covered by plastic sheets for protection...
A farmer walks on a rice paddy field where rice sprouts are covered by plastic sheets for protection against cold weather and strong winds in Bac Ninh province, outside Hanoi January 30, 2013. The Vietnamese government will allow domestic companies to start buying winter-spring rice from next month to build a stockpile equivalent to 1 million tonnes of husked grain to avoid price falls, the official Vietnam News Agency reported. REUTERS/Kham (VIETNAM - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS FOOD)
USA-CHRISTMAS/TAMALES
RTR3BPKN
December 18, 2012
Tamales prepared for the holidays at Delicious Tamales in San Antonio, Texas, December 14, 2012. A Mexican-American...
San Antonio, UNITED STATES
Tamales prepared for the holidays are seen at Delicious Tamales in San Antonio
Tamales prepared for the holidays at Delicious Tamales in San Antonio, Texas, December 14, 2012. A Mexican-American tradition, tamale sales spike during the Christmas holiday season. Mexican tamales are typically corn husks wrapped around a dough filled with ingredients such as pork, chicken, cheese, or vegetables. REUTERS/Erich Schlegel (UNITED STATES - Tags: FOOD SOCIETY BUSINESS)
USA-CHRISTMAS/TAMALES
RTR3BPKL
December 18, 2012
Tamales prepared for the holidays are seen at Delicious Tamales in San Antonio, Texas, December 14, 2012....
San Antonio, UNITED STATES
Tamales prepared for the holidays are seen at Delicious Tamales in San Antonio
Tamales prepared for the holidays are seen at Delicious Tamales in San Antonio, Texas, December 14, 2012. A Mexican-American tradition, tamale sales spike during the Christmas holiday season. Mexican tamales are typically corn husks wrapped around a dough filled with ingredients such as pork, chicken, cheese, or vegetables. Picture taken December 14, 2012. REUTERS/Erich Schlegel (UNITED STATES - Tags: FOOD SOCIETY BUSINESS)
CHINA/
RTR3970T
October 16, 2012
A woman sits between piles of corn as she removes the husks on a road located on the outskirts of Beijing...
Beijing, China
Woman sits between piles of corn as she removes the husks on a road located on the outskirts of Beijing...
A woman sits between piles of corn as she removes the husks on a road located on the outskirts of Beijing October 16, 2012. World Food Day is celebrated on October 16. REUTERS/David Gray (CHINA - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY AGRICULTURE)
CHINA-RESERVES/
RTR38F74
September 25, 2012
A woman sits on a pile of corn as she removes the husks on a road located on the outskirts of Beijing...
Beijing, China
A woman sits on a pile of corn as she removes the husks on a road located on the outskirts of Beijing...
A woman sits on a pile of corn as she removes the husks on a road located on the outskirts of Beijing September 25, 2012. In August, China said it would release corn and rice from state reserves to help tame inflation and reduce imports as the worst U.S. drought in half a century pushes corn prices to global records, creating fears of a world food crisis. Picture taken September 25, 2012. REUTERS/David Gray (CHINA - Tags: SOCIETY AGRICULTURE BUSINESS TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)
BANGLADESH/
RTR375WY
August 27, 2012
A woman and her son extract fibres from coconut husks to be recycled, next to a railway track in Dhaka...
Dhaka, Bangladesh
A woman and her son extract fibres from coconut husks to be recycled, next to a railway track in Dhaka...
A woman and her son extract fibres from coconut husks to be recycled, next to a railway track in Dhaka August 27, 2012. Recycled coconut husk fibres are typically used as materials for making mattresses and shower brushes. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY)
BANGLADESH/
RTR375WX
August 27, 2012
Women extract fibres from coconut husks to be recycled, next to a railway track in Dhaka August 27, 2012....
Dhaka, Bangladesh
Women extract fibres from coconut husks to be recycled, next to a railway track in Dhaka
Women extract fibres from coconut husks to be recycled, next to a railway track in Dhaka August 27, 2012. Recycled coconut husk fibres are typically used as materials for making mattresses and shower brushes. REUTERS/Andrew Biraj (BANGLADESH - Tags: ENVIRONMENT SOCIETY)
MYANMAR-FARMS
RTR36HSP
August 09, 2012
Workers, who work for Than Lwin, a rice miller and NLD member whose milling operation is run on a homemade...
KYAIKLAT, Myanmar
Workers collect their salary in Kyaiklat town
Workers, who work for Than Lwin, a rice miller and NLD member whose milling operation is run on a homemade bio-fuel produced from rice husk, collect their salary in Kyaiklat town May 24, 2012. Change is sweeping Myanmar. In 12 months of reforms, the former military junta has embraced an economic and political opening that has won praise from Washington to Tokyo. But change is coming too slowly, or in the wrong forms, to the place where the great majority of Myanmar's people live: the farming heartland, which once led the world in rice exports before withering under half a century of military dictatorship. Picture taken May 24, 2012. To match Special Report MYANMAR-FARMS/ REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (MYANMAR - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS POLITICS)
MYANMAR-FARMS/
RTR36HSL
August 09, 2012
Than Lwin, a rice miller and NLD member whose milling operation is run on a homemade bio-fuel produced...
KYAIKLAT, Myanmar
Than Lwin, takes a break with his workers in Kyaiklat town
Than Lwin, a rice miller and NLD member whose milling operation is run on a homemade bio-fuel produced from rice husk (R) takes a break with his workers in Kyaiklat town May 24, 2012. Change is sweeping Myanmar. In 12 months of reforms, the former military junta has embraced an economic and political opening that has won praise from Washington to Tokyo. But change is coming too slowly, or in the wrong forms, to the place where the great majority of Myanmar's people live: the farming heartland, which once led the world in rice exports before withering under half a century of military dictatorship. Picture taken May 24, 2012. To match Special Report MYANMAR-FARMS/ REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (MYANMAR - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS POLITICS)
MYANMAR-FARMS
RTR36HSJ
August 09, 2012
Workers, who work for Than Lwin, a rice miller and NLD member whose milling operation is run on a homemade...
KYAIKLAT, Myanmar
Workers take a break in Kyaiklat town
Workers, who work for Than Lwin, a rice miller and NLD member whose milling operation is run on a homemade bio-fuel produced from rice husk, take a break in Kyaiklat town May 24, 2012. Change is sweeping Myanmar. In 12 months of reforms, the former military junta has embraced an economic and political opening that has won praise from Washington to Tokyo. But change is coming too slowly, or in the wrong forms, to the place where the great majority of Myanmar's people live: the farming heartland, which once led the world in rice exports before withering under half a century of military dictatorship. Picture taken May 24, 2012. To match Special Report MYANMAR-FARMS/ REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (MYANMAR - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS POLITICS)
MYANMAR-FARMS
RTR36HSH
August 09, 2012
Workers, who work for Than Lwin, a rice miller and NLD member whose milling operation is run on a homemade...
KYAIKLAT, Myanmar
Workers take a break in Kyaiklat town
Workers, who work for Than Lwin, a rice miller and NLD member whose milling operation is run on a homemade bio-fuel produced from rice husk, take a break in Kyaiklat town May 24, 2012. Change is sweeping Myanmar. In 12 months of reforms, the former military junta has embraced an economic and political opening that has won praise from Washington to Tokyo. But change is coming too slowly, or in the wrong forms, to the place where the great majority of Myanmar's people live: the farming heartland, which once led the world in rice exports before withering under half a century of military dictatorship. Picture taken May 24, 2012. To match Special Report MYANMAR-FARMS/ REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (MYANMAR - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS POLITICS)
MYANMAR-FARMS
RTR36HSG
August 09, 2012
Workers, who work for Than Lwin, a rice miller and NLD member whose milling operation is run on a homemade...
KYAIKLAT, Myanmar
Workers take a break in Kyaiklat town
Workers, who work for Than Lwin, a rice miller and NLD member whose milling operation is run on a homemade bio-fuel produced from rice husk, take a break in Kyaiklat town May 24, 2012. Change is sweeping Myanmar. In 12 months of reforms, the former military junta has embraced an economic and political opening that has won praise from Washington to Tokyo. But change is coming too slowly, or in the wrong forms, to the place where the great majority of Myanmar's people live: the farming heartland, which once led the world in rice exports before withering under half a century of military dictatorship. Picture taken May 24, 2012. To match Special Report MYANMAR-FARMS/ REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (MYANMAR - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS POLITICS)
MYANMAR-FARMS/
RTR36HSF
August 09, 2012
Workers fix machinery for Than Lwin, a rice miller and NLD member whose milling operation is run on a...
KYAIKLAT, Myanmar
Workers fix machinery for Than Lwin, the rice miller and proud NLD member whose milling operation is...
Workers fix machinery for Than Lwin, a rice miller and NLD member whose milling operation is run on a homemade bio-fuel produced from rice husk, in Kyaiklat town May 24, 2012. Change is sweeping Myanmar. In 12 months of reforms, the former military junta has embraced an economic and political opening that has won praise from Washington to Tokyo. But change is coming too slowly, or in the wrong forms, to the place where the great majority of Myanmar's people live: the farming heartland, which once led the world in rice exports before withering under half a century of military dictatorship. Picture taken May 24, 2012. To match Special Report MYANMAR-FARMS/ REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (MYANMAR - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS POLITICS)
MYANMAR-FARMS/
RTR36HRM
August 09, 2012
A woman does accounting for Than Lwin, a rice miller and NLD member whose milling operation is run on...
KYAIKLAT, Myanmar
A woman does accounting for Than Lwin in Kyaiklat town
A woman does accounting for Than Lwin, a rice miller and NLD member whose milling operation is run on a homemade bio-fuel produced from rice husk, in Kyaiklat town May 24, 2012. Change is sweeping Myanmar. In 12 months of reforms, the former military junta has embraced an economic and political opening that has won praise from Washington to Tokyo. But change is coming too slowly, or in the wrong forms, to the place where the great majority of Myanmar's people live: the farming heartland, which once led the world in rice exports before withering under half a century of military dictatorship. Picture taken May 24, 2012. To match Special Report MYANMAR-FARMS/REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (MYANMAR - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS POLITICS)
MYANMAR-FARMS/
RTR36HQS
August 09, 2012
Than Lwin, a rice miller and NLD member whose milling operation is run on a homemade bio-fuel produced...
KYAIKLAT, Myanmar
Than Lwin, a rice miller, takes a rest from work in Kyaiklat town
Than Lwin, a rice miller and NLD member whose milling operation is run on a homemade bio-fuel produced from rice husk, takes a rest from work in Kyaiklat town May 24, 2012. Change is sweeping Myanmar. In 12 months of reforms, the former military junta has embraced an economic and political opening that has won praise from Washington to Tokyo. But change is coming too slowly, or in the wrong forms, to the place where the great majority of Myanmar's people live: the farming heartland, which once led the world in rice exports before withering under half a century of military dictatorship. Picture taken May 24, 2012. To match Special Report MYANMAR-FARMS/ REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (MYANMAR - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS POLITICS)
MYANMAR-FARMS/
RTR36HQR
August 09, 2012
Workers fix machinery for Than Lwin, a rice miller and NLD member whose milling operation is run on a...
KYAIKLAT, Myanmar
Workers fix machinery for Than Lwin, the rice miller and proud NLD member whose milling operation is...
Workers fix machinery for Than Lwin, a rice miller and NLD member whose milling operation is run on a homemade bio-fuel produced from rice husk, in Kyaiklat town May 24, 2012. Change is sweeping Myanmar. In 12 months of reforms, the former military junta has embraced an economic and political opening that has won praise from Washington to Tokyo. But change is coming too slowly, or in the wrong forms, to the place where the great majority of Myanmar's people live: the farming heartland, which once led the world in rice exports before withering under half a century of military dictatorship. Picture taken May 24, 2012. To match Special Report MYANMAR-FARMS/ REUTERS/Damir Sagolj (MYANMAR - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS POLITICS)
CAPEVERDE/
RTR32EL0
May 21, 2012
Husks from freshly squeezed sugar cane stalks are heaped on the ground at a distillery making a local...
PAUL VALLEY, Cape Verde
Husks of sugar cane stalks are heaped on the ground at the island of Santo Antao in Cape Verde
Husks from freshly squeezed sugar cane stalks are heaped on the ground at a distillery making a local alcohol called grog in the Paul Valley on the island of Santo Antao in Cape Verde, off the coast of West Africa, May 15, 2012. Picture taken May 15, 2012. REUTERS/Finbarr O'Reilly (CAPE VERDE - Tags: TRAVEL SOCIETY AGRICULTURE)
HONDURAS-JAIL/FIRE
RTR2XXE9
February 16, 2012
Journalists, policemen and rescue workers stand outside a jail in Comayagua, about 75 km (45 miles) north...
Comayagua, Honduras
Journalists, policemen and rescue workers stand outside a jail in Comayagua
Journalists, policemen and rescue workers stand outside a jail in Comayagua, about 75 km (45 miles) north of the capital Tegucigalpa, February 15, 2012. More than 350 convicts died screaming and spluttering when a huge fire ripped through the prison in Honduras, reducing large swathes of the complex to a blackened husk. REUTERS/Oswaldo Rivas (HONDURAS - Tags: DISASTER CRIME LAW)
THAILAND/
RTR2S8F6
October 05, 2011
A worker drives a tractor to scoop rice husks at a mill in Suphan Buri province, about 65.2 miles (105...
Suphan Buri, Thailand
A worker drives a tractor to scoop rice husks at a mill in Suphan Buri province
A worker drives a tractor to scoop rice husks at a mill in Suphan Buri province, about 65.2 miles (105 km), north of Bangkok October 3, 2011. The rice price-guarantee scheme in the world's biggest exporter Thailand may damage its reputation among buyers and highlights the need to expand a regional rice reserve, a World Bank economist said on October 4, 2011. Thailand's new government plans to raise the price it pays farmers for their rice, which will keep more supplies at home and drive up the export price. Picture taken October 3, 2011. REUTERS/Chaiwat Subprasom (THAILAND - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
THAILAND/
RTR2S8EZ
October 05, 2011
A man shovels rice husks at a mill in Suphan Buri province, about 65.2 miles (105 km), north of Bangkok...
Suphan Buri, Thailand
A man shovels rice husks at a mill in Suphan Buri province
A man shovels rice husks at a mill in Suphan Buri province, about 65.2 miles (105 km), north of Bangkok October 3, 2011. The rice price-guarantee scheme in the world's biggest exporter Thailand may damage its reputation among buyers and highlights the need to expand a regional rice reserve, a World Bank economist said on October 4, 2011. Thailand's new government plans to raise the price it pays farmers for their rice, which will keep more supplies at home and drive up the export price. Picture taken October 3, 2011. REUTERS/Chaiwat Subprasom (THAILAND - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)
THAILAND/
RTR2S8EG
October 05, 2011
A man shovels rice husks at a mill in Suphan Buri province, about 65.2 miles (105 km), north of Bangkok...
Suphan Buri, Thailand
A man shovels rice husks at a mill in Suphan Buri province
A man shovels rice husks at a mill in Suphan Buri province, about 65.2 miles (105 km), north of Bangkok October 3, 2011. The rice price-guarantee scheme in the world's biggest exporter Thailand may damage its reputation among buyers and highlights the need to expand a regional rice reserve, a World Bank economist said on October 4, 2011. Thailand's new government plans to raise the price it pays farmers for their rice, which will keep more supplies at home and drive up the export price. Picture taken October 3, 2011. REUTERS/Chaiwat Subprasom (THAILAND - Tags: AGRICULTURE BUSINESS)
FOOD-CHARLESTON/HUSK
RTR2QW7K
September 07, 2011
Executive chef Sean Brock (L) checks the supper menu at Husk in Charleston, South Carolina September...
Charleston, UNITED STATES
Executive chef Sean Brock checks the supper menu at Husk restaurant in South Carolina
Executive chef Sean Brock (L) checks the supper menu at Husk in Charleston, South Carolina September 1, 2011. At Charleston, South Carolina's Husk, named No. 1 new restaurant in the U.S. by Bon Appetit magazine this month, executive chef Sean Brock prefers to roast, bake or smoke meat and vegetables in his wood-fired oven and wood-fired smokers. Picture taken September 1, 2011. REUTERS/Harriet McLeod (UNITED STATES - Tags: FOOD SOCIETY)
FOOD-CHARLESTON/HUSK
RTR2QW7I
September 07, 2011
Executive chef Sean Brock cracks open the husk of a stalk of benne at Husk in Charleston, South Carolina...
Charleston, UNITED STATES
Executive chef Sean Brock cracks open the husk of a stalk of benne at Husk in Charleston
Executive chef Sean Brock cracks open the husk of a stalk of benne at Husk in Charleston, South Carolina September 1, 2011. At Charleston, South Carolina's Husk, named No. 1 new restaurant in the U.S. by Bon Appetit magazine this month, executive chef Sean Brock prefers to roast, bake or smoke meat and vegetables in his wood-fired oven and wood-fired smokers. Picture taken September 1, 2011. REUTERS/Harriet McLeod (UNITED STATES)
FOOD-CHARLESTON/HUSK
RTR2QW7H
September 07, 2011
Lunch patrons linger on the porch at Husk in Charleston, South Carolina September 1, 2011. At Charleston,...
Charleston, UNITED STATES
Lunch patrons linger on the porch of Husk restaurant in South Carolina
Lunch patrons linger on the porch at Husk in Charleston, South Carolina September 1, 2011. At Charleston, South Carolina's Husk, named No. 1 new restaurant in the U.S. by Bon Appetit magazine this month, executive chef Sean Brock prefers to roast, bake or smoke meat and vegetables in his wood-fired oven and wood-fired smokers. Picture taken September 1, 2011. REUTERS/Harriet McLeod (UNITED STATES - Tags: FOOD SOCIETY)
FOOD-CHARLESTON/HUSK
RTR2QW7G
September 07, 2011
Husk is shown in Charleston, South Carolina September 1, 2011. South Carolina's Husk, named No. 1 new...
Charleston, UNITED STATES
Exterior of Husk restaurant in South Carolina
Husk is shown in Charleston, South Carolina September 1, 2011. South Carolina's Husk, named No. 1 new restaurant in the U.S. by Bon Appetit magazine this month, executive chef Sean Brock prefers to roast, bake or smoke meat and vegetables in his wood-fired oven and wood-fired smokers. Picture taken September 1, 2011. REUTERS/Harriet McLeod (UNITED STATES - Tags: FOOD SOCIETY)
PHILIPPINES
RTR2Q392
August 19, 2011
A farmer harvests a durian atop a durian tree inside a farm in Davao city, southern Philippines August...
Davao, Philippines
A farmer harvests a durian atop a durian tree inside a farm in Davao city, southern Philippines
A farmer harvests a durian atop a durian tree inside a farm in Davao city, southern Philippines August 19, 2011. The durian, with its odour, large size and a thorn-covered husk, is widely known as Asia's "king of fruits". A durian costs 100 pesos (U.S. $2.38) per kg. REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco (PHILIPPINES - Tags: AGRICULTURE FOOD SOCIETY)
PHILIPPINES
RTR2Q38Z
August 19, 2011
A farmer harvests a durian atop a durian tree inside a farm in Davao city, southern Philippines August...
Davao, Philippines
A farmer harvests a durian atop a durian tree inside a farm in Davao city, southern Philippines
A farmer harvests a durian atop a durian tree inside a farm in Davao city, southern Philippines August 19, 2011. The durian, with its odour, large size and a thorn-covered husk, is widely known as Asia's "king of fruits". A durian costs 100 pesos (U.S. $2.38) per kg. REUTERS/Romeo Ranoco (PHILIPPINES - Tags: AGRICULTURE FOOD SOCIETY)
USA/
RTR2KS1W
April 03, 2011
A Highland Community College baseball player is seen through corn husks in the outfield in Normal, Illinois...
Normal, UNITED STATES
A Highland Community College baseball player is seen through corn husks in the outfield in Normal, Illinois...
A Highland Community College baseball player is seen through corn husks in the outfield in Normal, Illinois March 30, 2011. The city is a part of America's Midwestern "Rust Belt", the heartland of the country and home to big unionized manufacturers like the auto and steel industries. Picture taken March 30, 2011. REUTERS/Eric Thayer (UNITED STATES)
FOOD-EGYPT/WHEAT
RTXIZYK
May 18, 2009
Egyptian farmers husk wheat using a machine in a village near Alexandria, around 220 km (137 miles) northwest...
Alexandria, Egypt
Egyptian farmers husk wheat using a machine in a village near Alexandria
Egyptian farmers husk wheat using a machine in a village near Alexandria, around 220 km (137 miles) northwest of Cairo, May 18, 2009. Egypt has bought 1.5 million tonnes of domestic wheat since the start of the local buying season on April 28, significantly more than at the same time last year, Egypt's social solidarity ministry said on Monday. REUTERS/Asmaa Waguih (EGYPT AGRICULTURE SOCIETY POLITICS BUSINESS)
MACAU-SLUMP
RTXAT2Y
November 21, 2008
The Las Vegas Sands company logo is seen in front of its construction site in Macau in this November...
Macau, China
To match feature MACAU-SLUMP
The Las Vegas Sands company logo is seen in front of its construction site in Macau in this November 14, 2008 file photo. On Macau's dusty Cotai strip, the cranes at the Las Vegas Sands' construction site stand idle at dusk atop the half-finished husks of three massive towers, while weary batches of construction workers, laid-off en masse, stream out of the site's turnstiles, many for the last time. To match feature MACAU-SLUMP REUTERS/Bobby Yip/Files (CHINA)
MACAU-SLUMP
RTXAT2X
November 21, 2008
Workers walk outside the Las Vegas Sands construction site opposite the Venetian Macao hotel in Macau...
Macau, China
To match feature MACAU-SLUMP
Workers walk outside the Las Vegas Sands construction site opposite the Venetian Macao hotel in Macau in this November 14, 2008 file photo. On Macau's dusty Cotai strip, the cranes at the Las Vegas Sands' construction site stand idle at dusk atop the half-finished husks of three massive towers, while weary batches of construction workers, laid-off en masse, stream out of the site's turnstiles, many for the last time. To match feature MACAU-SLUMP REUTERS/Bobby Yip/Files (CHINA)
MACAU-SLUMP
RTXAT2U
November 21, 2008
A worker walks outside the Las Vegas Sands construction site opposite the Venetian Macao hotel in Macau...
Macau, China
To match feature MACAU-SLUMP
A worker walks outside the Las Vegas Sands construction site opposite the Venetian Macao hotel in Macau in this November 14, 2008 file photo. On Macau's dusty Cotai strip, the cranes at the Las Vegas Sands' construction site stand idle at dusk atop the half-finished husks of three massive towers, while weary batches of construction workers, laid-off en masse, stream out of the site's turnstiles, many for the last time. To match feature MACAU-SLUMP REUTERS/Bobby Yip/Files (CHINA)
KOSOVO
RTR23NH0
October 22, 2008
A Kosovo Albanian man drives a tractor filled with corn husks next to one loaded with wood in preparation...
Pristina, Kosovo
A Kosovo Albanian man drives a tractor next to one loaded with wood in preparation for winter in the...
A Kosovo Albanian man drives a tractor filled with corn husks next to one loaded with wood in preparation for winter in the village of Kosare, some 22 kilometres (15 miles) from Kosovo's capital Pristina, October 22, 2008. REUTERS/Hazir Reka (KOSOVO) BEST QUALITY AVAILABLE
KOSOVO
RTX9SME
October 22, 2008
A Kosovo Albanian man drives a tractor filled with corn husks next to one loaded with wood in preparation...
Kosare, Kosovo
A Kosovo Albanian man drives a tractor next to one loaded with wood in preparation for winter in the...
A Kosovo Albanian man drives a tractor filled with corn husks next to one loaded with wood in preparation for winter in the village of Kosare, some 22 kilometres (15 miles) from Kosovo's capital Pristina, October 22, 2008. REUTERS/Hazir Reka (KOSOVO) FOR BEST QUALITY also see: GF2E51K0ZOE01
KOSOVO
RTX9SM4
October 22, 2008
A Kosovo Albanian man drives a tractor loaded with corn husks in the village of Kosare, some 22 kilometres...
Kosare, Kosovo
A Kosovo Albanian man drives a tractor in the village of Kosare
A Kosovo Albanian man drives a tractor loaded with corn husks in the village of Kosare, some 22 kilometres (15 miles) from Kosovo's capital Pristina, October 22, 2008. REUTERS/Hazir Reka (KOSOVO)
TRAVEL-SINGAPORE/
RTX8XRO
September 26, 2008
A seller cracks open the husk of a durian, a fruit popular with locals, as a customer watches at a stall...
Singapore, Singapore
A seller cracks open the husk of a durian, a fruit popular with locals, as a customer watches at a stall...
A seller cracks open the husk of a durian, a fruit popular with locals, as a customer watches at a stall in the Geylang area in Singapore September 23, 2008. Singapore has grown from a trading port founded in the 19th century to a cosmopolitan hub for financial services, and which will host the world's first Formula One street night race this weekend. Reuters correspondents with local knowledge help visitors make the most of the country, a group of islands about eight times the size of Manhattan.
REUTERS/Shahida Ariff Patail (SINGAPORE)
TRAVEL-SINGAPORE/
RTX8XRN
September 26, 2008
A durian stall is seen in the Geylang area in Singapore September 23, 2008. The durian, known by its...
Singapore, Singapore
A durian stall is seen in the Geylang area in Singapore
A durian stall is seen in the Geylang area in Singapore September 23, 2008. The durian, known by its thorny husk and pungent smell, is a fruit popular with locals. Singapore has grown from a trading port founded in the 19th century to a cosmopolitan hub for financial services, and which will host the world's first Formula One street night race this weekend. Reuters correspondents with local knowledge help visitors make the most of the country, a group of islands about eight times the size of Manhattan.
REUTERS/Shahida Ariff Patail (SINGAPORE)
THAILAND-RICE/FLOOD
RTX8SUS
September 22, 2008
A man shovels rice husks in Thailand's Lopburi province, about 150 km (93 miles) north of Bangkok, September...
Lopburi, Thailand
A man shovels rice husks in Thailand's Lopburi province
A man shovels rice husks in Thailand's Lopburi province, about 150 km (93 miles) north of Bangkok, September 22, 2008. Flash floods have damaged rice fields in the north of Thailand in recent days but it is too early to say how the main crop will be affected, officials said on last Tuesday. REUTERS/Sukree Sukplang (THAILAND)
ENERGY-CELLULOSE/
RTX6F63
June 02, 2008
A vial of cellulosic material sits in a fridge inside a research facility for cellulosic ethanol at the...
Guelph, Canada
To match feature ENERGY-CELLULOSE/
A vial of cellulosic material sits in a fridge inside a research facility for cellulosic ethanol at the University of Guelph in Guelph, in this May 7, 2008 file photo. In the search for renewable energy, turning low-value materials like switchgrass and corn husks into ethanol to fuel cars is something of a Holy Grail. But scientists on the front lines of this search are finding that making the process commercially and environmentally viable is proving much harder than some of the hype would suggest. To match feature ENERGY-CELLULOSE/ REUTERS/Mark Blinch/Files (CANADA)
ENERGY-CELLULOSE/
RTX6F5Z
June 02, 2008
A vial of cellulosic material is shown at a research facility for cellulosic ethanol at the University...
Guelph, Canada
To match feature ENERGY-CELLULOSE/
A vial of cellulosic material is shown at a research facility for cellulosic ethanol at the University of Guelph in Guelph, in this May 7, 2008 file photo. In the search for renewable energy, turning low-value materials like switchgrass and corn husks into ethanol to fuel cars is something of a Holy Grail. But scientists on the front lines of this search are finding that making the process commercially and environmentally viable is proving much harder than some of the hype would suggest. To match feature ENERGY-CELLULOSE/ REUTERS/Mark Blinch/Files (CANADA)
ENERGY-CELLULOSE/
RTX6F34
June 02, 2008
A process operator shows a handful of corn at the GreenField Ethanol plant in Chatham, Ontario, in this...
Chatham, Canada
To match feature ENERGY-CELLULOSE/
A process operator shows a handful of corn at the GreenField Ethanol plant in Chatham, Ontario, in this April 10, 2008 file photo. In the search for renewable energy, turning low-value materials like switchgrass and corn husks into ethanol to fuel cars is something of a Holy Grail. But scientists on the front lines of this search are finding that making the process commercially and environmentally viable is proving much harder than some of the hype would suggest. To match feature ENERGY-CELLULOSE/ REUTERS/Mark Blinch/Files (CANADA)
ENERGY-CELLULOSE/
RTX6F33
June 02, 2008
A process operator shows a handful of corn at the GreenField Ethanol plant in Chatham, Ontario, in this...
Chatham, Canada
To match feature ENERGY-CELLULOSE/
A process operator shows a handful of corn at the GreenField Ethanol plant in Chatham, Ontario, in this April 10, 2008 file photo. In the search for renewable energy, turning low-value materials like switchgrass and corn husks into ethanol to fuel cars is something of a Holy Grail. But scientists on the front lines of this search are finding that making the process commercially and environmentally viable is proving much harder than some of the hype would suggest. To match feature ENERGY-CELLULOSE/ REUTERS/Mark Blinch/Files (CANADA)
ENERGY-CELLULOSE/
RTX6F2X
June 02, 2008
A process operator pours ethanol into a bottle at the GreenField Ethanol plant in Chatham, Ontario, in...
Chatham, Canada
To match feature ENERGY-CELLULOSE/
A process operator pours ethanol into a bottle at the GreenField Ethanol plant in Chatham, Ontario, in this April 10, 2008 file photo. In the search for renewable energy, turning low-value materials like switchgrass and corn husks into ethanol to fuel cars is something of a Holy Grail. But scientists on the front lines of this search are finding that making the process commercially and environmentally viable is proving much harder than some of the hype would suggest. To match feature ENERGY-CELLULOSE/ REUTERS/Mark Blinch/Files (CANADA)
ENERGY-CELLULOSE/
RTX6F2W
June 02, 2008
A clerk attends to a customer at a UPI energy gas station in Chatham, Ontario, in this April 11, 2008...
Chatham, Canada
To match feature ENERGY-CELLULOSE/
A clerk attends to a customer at a UPI energy gas station in Chatham, Ontario, in this April 11, 2008 file photo. In the search for renewable energy, turning low-value materials like switchgrass and corn husks into ethanol to fuel cars is something of a Holy Grail.But scientists on the front lines of this search are finding that making the process commercially and environmentally viable is proving much harder than some of the hype would suggest. To match feature ENERGY-CELLULOSE/ REUTERS/Mark Blinch/Files (CANADA)
ENERGY-CELLULOSE/
RTX6F2U
June 02, 2008
A process operator is seen on top of fermenters at the GreenField Ethanol plant in Chatham, Ontario,...
Chatham, Canada
To match feature ENERGY-CELLULOSE/
A process operator is seen on top of fermenters at the GreenField Ethanol plant in Chatham, Ontario, in this April 10, 2008 file photo. In the search for renewable energy, turning low-value materials like switchgrass and corn husks into ethanol to fuel cars is something of a Holy Grail. But scientists on the front lines of this search are finding that making the process commercially and environmentally viable is proving much harder than some of the hype would suggest. To match feature ENERGY-CELLULOSE/ REUTERS/Mark Blinch/Files (CANADA)
RICE-BANGLADESH/
RTR1ZXVK
April 27, 2008
Farmers husk harvested rice crop at Zalkuri, 15km (9 miles) of Dhaka April 27, 2008. Bangladesh may be...
Dhaka, Bangladesh
Farmers husk harvested rice crop at Zalkuri
Farmers husk harvested rice crop at Zalkuri, 15km (9 miles) of Dhaka April 27, 2008. Bangladesh may be harvesting a bumper rice crop, seen up 17 percent from last year and making up more than half its total demand, offering some relief to millions in the country who risk starvation at a time of record world prices. REUTERS/Rafiqur Rahman.(BANGLADESH)
CHINA-GRAIN/
RTR1Z7HU
April 07, 2008
A farmer removes husks from rice in Nanhui district on the outskirts of Shanghai April 7, 2008. China...
Shanghai, China
A farmer removes husks from rice in Nanhui district
A farmer removes husks from rice in Nanhui district on the outskirts of Shanghai April 7, 2008. China will offer farmers more favourable treatment to encourage them to sow crops so as to guarantee grain reserves and ease inflationary pressures, Premier Wen Jiabao said in comments published on Sunday. REUTERS/Aly Song (CHINA)
CHINA-GRAIN/
RTR1Z7GW
April 07, 2008
A farmer removes husks from rice in Nanhui district on the outskirts of Shanghai April 7, 2008. China...
Shanghai, China
A farmer removes husks from rice in Nanhui district
A farmer removes husks from rice in Nanhui district on the outskirts of Shanghai April 7, 2008. China will offer farmers more favourable treatment to encourage them to sow crops so as to guarantee grain reserves and ease inflationary pressures, Premier Wen Jiabao said in comments published on Sunday. REUTERS/Aly Song (CHINA)
CHINA-GRAIN/
RTR1Z7GQ
April 07, 2008
A farmer removes husks from rice in Nanhui district on the outskirts of Shanghai April 7, 2008. China...
Shanghai, China
A farmer removes husk from rice in Nanhui district
A farmer removes husks from rice in Nanhui district on the outskirts of Shanghai April 7, 2008. China will offer farmers more favourable treatment to encourage them to sow crops so as to guarantee grain reserves and ease inflationary pressures, Premier Wen Jiabao said in comments published on Sunday. REUTERS/Aly Song (CHINA)
PAKISTAN/
RTX459K
November 28, 2007
Men transport rice hulls, or husks, on a small road near Larkana, about 300 miles (483 km) north of Karachi...
Larkana, Pakistan
Men transport rice hulls or husks on a small road near Larkana
Men transport rice hulls, or husks, on a small road near Larkana, about 300 miles (483 km) north of Karachi on November 27, 2007. The hulls are used locally as fuel to bake bricks. Picture taken on November 27. REUTERS/Athar Hussain (PAKISTAN)
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