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GREENLAND-CLIMATE/AGRICULTURE
RTXXXX7
March 26, 2013
Kim Ernst, the Danish chef of Roklubben restaurant, which is nestled by a frozen lake near a former Cold...
KANGERLUSSAQ, Greenland
Kim Ernst, the Danish chef of Roklubben restaurant, which is nestled by a frozen lake near a former Cold...
Kim Ernst, the Danish chef of Roklubben restaurant, which is nestled by a frozen lake near a former Cold War-era U.S. military base, looks over his greenhouse in Kangerlussaq March 5, 2013. On the Arctic Circle, Ernst has been growing the kind of vegetables and herbs - potatoes, thyme, tomatoes, green peppers - more fitting for a suburban garden in a temperate zone than a land of Northern Lights, glaciers and musk oxen. Due to climate change, locals say longer and warmer summers mean Greenland can grow the kind of crops unheard of years ago. Picture taken March 5, 2013. To match Feature GREENLAND-CLIMATE/AGRICULTURE REUTERS/Alistair Scrutton (GREENLAND - Tags: BUSINESS ENVIRONMENT AGRICULTURE FOOD SOCIETY)
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