Summer is coming to an end and the Autumn Equinox is around the corner. Already we’ve had our first crop of potatoes from one of our raised beds. They are clean and organic, with a real taste that you won’t get from supermarket produce. The brae berries are fat and sweet and the red currants are heavy on the branches. Various beans are late in coming because of the lack of summer sun but the mustard leaf just keeps on growing and tastes delicious either cooked or in a salad. And the apples and plums are almost ready to pluck.
In the magazine this time round we have some comments about the summer camp in Portugal as well as a personal review from Annie Dibble. Maeve O’Sullivan answers some questions about her latest edition of Haiku poetry, A Train Hurtles West, and we have another two poems from Angus Ogilvy. Monica Wilde provides information about a cure for painful insect bites and Elizabeth Mattis Namgyel writes about dharma in the west…and lots more
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CHAU MEIN: Yeshe
DHARMA IN THE WEST: Elizabeth Mattis Namgyel
MEADOW WOUNDWORT: Monica Wilde
TWO POEMS: Angus Ogilvy
LEAVING VIGO: Maeve O’Sullivan
DEATH SONG: Malcolm Sutherland
TROWLOCK ISLAND: Ann Inglis
BODHICHARYA SUMMER CAMP PORTUGAL: Annie Dibble
REMEMBERING HARRY: Diana Lilley
DENTISTRY IN NEPAL: Anita Selva
A TRAIN HURTLES WEST: Yeshe
SHE WANTED PEACE… Jaiya John
SUMMER CAMP PORTUGAL…Various Contributers