Countryside smells to commitment
The countryside today not only smells like wet grass because of the rain in the morning but also commitment, which is multiplied by those who get to land the best advantage at the call of the Fatherland.
The countryside today not only smells like wet grass because of the rain in the morning but also commitment, which is multiplied by those who get to land the best advantage at the call of the Fatherland..
This Oct. 3, Agricultural Labor Day, marks the 49th anniversary of the promulgation of the Second Agrarian Reform Law initialed in 1963, which ordered the nationalization of land to make them available to the production of food for people.
This time the date has special significance because new farmers join to the farming and animal husbandry as beneficial owners in order to put out hundreds of acres that have remained vacant for many years.
The celebration is favorable to analyze the deficiencies critically, those ones that there are still in the fulfillment of production plans in every front of the sector.
This is due to the insufficiencies in the contracts, the inadequate attention to the man and payment systems, lack of organization, demands, control, and the lack of a strategy that finally untie the bonds that currently impede getting food in the territory.
It is true that weather hits repeatedly agricultural workers and peasants, as well as the lack of nutrients in the soils of the territory, but this requires a better campaign design and mastery of science and technology with the aim of disappearing improvisations on the countryside.
The proposals may be complex due to the accumulated problems, but there are potentials to clear the way because the men and women of the countryside have will. They only just need to integrate that intelligence in pursuit of these laudable yields and results that will brighten the house of the inhabitants of the Isle of Youth.
Traslation: Lien Fernández Sánchez
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