The maple sugar industry in Canada
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The maple sugar industry in Canada

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Published by Govt. Print. Bureau in Ottawa .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Maple sugar -- Canada.,
  • Maple sugar industry -- Canada.,
  • Maple syrup industry -- Canada.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesMaple sugar
Statementby J.B. Spencer.
SeriesCIHM/ICMH Microfiche series = CIHM/ICMH collection de microfiches -- no. 81414, Bulletin / Canada. Dept. of Agriculture -- no. 2B.
ContributionsCanada. Dept. of Agriculture.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination1 microfiche (40 fr.)
Number of Pages40
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18736841M
ISBN 100665814143

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The Nearings' food and living philosophies have provided the guidelines for many who seek a simpler way of life. Helen is the author of Wise Words for the Good Life: A Homesteader's Personal Collection, Loving and Leaving the Good Life, Simple Food for the Good Life, and co-author (with Scott Nearing) of The Maple Sugar by: 9. 1. What part of the world and time of year does the maple sugar industry function and why? [Northeastern United States and eastern Canada. This is where the maple trees that produce sugar grow and where the weather gets cold enough to produce a good flow of sap when there are warm days with the temperature above freezing and nights with the temperature below. 1. What part of the world and time of year does the maple sugar industry function and why? Northeastern United States and eastern Canada. This is where the maple trees that produce sugar grow and where the weather gets cold enough to produce a good flow of sap when there are warm days with the temperature above freezing and nights with the temperature below.   To make a bigger batch of maple sugar, follow the recipe above but use a ounce (milliliter) bottle of maple syrup and a stock pot. You’ll end up with about 3 cups ( grams) maple sugar. Recipe Testers Reviews. I've been intrigued by maple sugar since I read Laura Ingalls Wilder’s Little House in the Big Woods as a child. I reread.

“Dr. Farrell’s book is a must for any novice or beginning sugarmaker. It clearly explains the industry, products, and processes of maple sugaring. For experienced sugarmakers this is a book to join the Nearings’ The Maple Sugar Book and the North American Maple Syrup Producers Manual- /5(23).   It’s sugar season in the maple forests of the U.S. and Canada. We’ll look at the secrets of the maple syrup industry, and how it’s dealing with climate change. Maple syrup is a syrup usually made from the xylem sap of sugar maple, red maple, or black maple trees, although it can also be made from other maple species. In cold climates, these trees store starch in their trunks and roots before winter; the starch is then converted to sugar that rises in the sap in late winter and early spring. Maple trees are tapped by drilling holes into their trunks Main ingredients: Xylem sap (usually from sugar . The global maple syrup market is segmented on the basis of raw material, application, distribution channel, and region. The maple syrup market is segmented on the basis of raw material which includes the red maple, the black maple, and the sugar maple. Maple syrup made from sugar maple is used widely for flavoring a variety of food products/5(15).

Global Maple Sugar market: Introduction. Maple sugar is a customary sweetener used majorly in Canada and US, from the sap of the maple tree. Maple sugar are the remains of the sap of the sugar maple is heated for elongated hours than the required to produce maple syrup and maple taffy/5(19).   The Nearings' food and living philosophies have provided the guidelines for many who seek a simpler way of life. Helen is the author of Wise Words for the Good Life: A Homesteader's Personal Collection, Loving and Leaving the Good Life, Simple Food for the Good Life, and co-author (with Scott Nearing) of The Maple Sugar : Helen Nearing. Maple Syrup Background. The Algonquin Indians called it sinzibukwud, meaning drawn from wood. It was the Algonquins and the other Native American tribes of the northeastern United States and southeast Canada who first showed French and British settlers how to draw the sap of Acer saccharum, the sugar maple, and reduce it into a sweet, thick liquid known today as maple syrup. Table U.S. sugarbeet crops: area planted, acres harvested, yield per acre, and production, by State and region. #N#Table U.S. sugarcane: area, yield, production, sugar output, recovery rate, and sugar yield per acre, crop years. #N#Table U.S. beet and cane sugar production (including Puerto Rico), by fiscal year and share of total.