‘Italians use olive oil today because Roman soldiers brought trees with them from this land, back to their capital centuries ago.
Late into an unusually warm Israeli autumn, the olive trees of the Upper Galilee have held their ground through the intense summer, and are bursting with tons of ripened blackish-purple and green fruit.
Ready to pick the season’s bounty after the first drizzles of the rainy season, Adnan Karabash and his family take to their grove in Maghar, a village inhabited by Druze, Christian and Muslim Arabs.Karabash is an unusual fellow around these parts.
He is a retired drama teacher who favors collecting his olives by gently coaxing them off the branch with a sort of wide-toothed wooden comb, rather than subjecting the tree to beating or shaking as others do.
We have brought the Israeli olive trees to China, and we are offering to plant these olive trees in different areas in China, like: Sichuan, Hubei, Hunan, Anhui, Jiangxi, Jiangsu and Zhejiang.Along with the plantation, we will teach the local people how to treat the trees, and arrange for them the facility to produce the olive oil, the Israeli way.
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