Thailand-Foren der TIP Zeitung > Landwirtschaft, Garten und weitere Beschäftigungen

Oliven-Olivenbäume in Thailand

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Ich esse sie sehr gerne und gesund sollen sie ja auch sein.
Wenn ich mir die Beschreibung bei "Wiki" so anschaue müssten sie doch auch in Thailand gut wachsen.
Gibt es eigentlich Olivenbäume in Thailand? und wenn ja,wo kann man sie kaufen?
Was meint ihr,würde so ein Olivenbaum im Garten "gedeihen" und was müsste/sollte man bei der Bepflanzung beachten.
(keine Farm,nur 1 Baum zum Spaß und Eigenverbrauch).

leider ist es nur in Thai

zumindest wurde es schon mal versucht wie man auf den Bildern sehen kann...

Bei Phetchaburi gab es vor Jahren auch ein Versuchsprojekt.
Leider fand ich keine Infos wie es ausgegangen ist...
Vielleicht kann es jemand lesen/übersetzten....



@schiene, du kannst dich evtl. auch mal beim Hua Hin Vineyard erkundigen, ob deren Olivenbaeumchen-Projekt erfolgreich war.

Our afternoon began with a walking tour of Hua Hin Hills Vineyard where we met the delightful vineyard manager Chaorai Kanchanomai. He manages about fifty workers and he is enthusiastic about every aspect of the property, which in addition to the vines includes: a vegetable garden for the restaurant; young olive trees, which will eventually be used to make olive oil; sheep and goats; and wildly delicious table grapes, which are made into grape juice, jam, and addictive grape and yogurt ice cream. Mr. Kanchanomai is more of an enthusiastic farmer than a vineyard manager and maybe his attitude is part of the reason why Hua Hin Vineyard is so successful.,d.bmk&cad=rja

Frau Puff spricht sogar Deutsch, ist aber hauptsaechlich fuer die Winzerei zustaendig.

Ms. Puff is from Germany where she began her wine career with an apprenticeship at Kupferberg Winery, which specialized in sparkling wine and might explain why her Monsoon Valley Brut Blanc de Blancs is so delicious! Its nutty aroma of apples and dry yeasty palate do conjure images of a little European village. She continued her education in Germany at Villa Gutenberg and then moved to Italy where she spent the next six years at Dievole, which makes an amazing Chianti Classico, followed by two harvests in New Zealand. She spent her first New Zealand harvest on the north island at Nga Waka Vineyard and then on the south island at The Crossings in Marlborough. When she was offered the job in Thailand she attacked with the same enthusiasm she has for extreme sports. She says, “for me Thai wine was quite an impossible thing to do, but I thought lets see, lets try. Things at Siam Winery are working out so fast and so well that it really teaches me as a winemaker that you should not only rely on the things that you have learned, but by tasting, feeling, and exchanging with other people.” What Ms. Puff is doing for Thai wine is quite incredible and she has a list of awards from international wine competitions to prove it.


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