This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Stable diet?.
it’s A 12 letters crossword puzzle definition. See the possibilities below.
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Possible Answers: OATS, HAY, FEED, HORSEFEED.
Last seen on: –Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Sep 1 2020
–NY Times Crossword 24 May 20, Sunday
–The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Jul 17 2019
–Eugene Sheffer – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Mar 22 2019
–The Sun – Two Speed Crossword – Mar 8 2019
Random information on the term “OATS”:
AccessApps is an initiative supported by the Jisc Regional Support Centres (RSC) and JISC TechDis. It consists of over 50 open source and freeware Microsoft Windows applications, running from a USB stick. AccessApps provides a range of solutions to support writing, reading and planning as well as sensory, cognitive and physical difficulties.
Random information on the term “HAY”:
Hay is a town in the western Riverina region of south western New South Wales, Australia. It is the administrative centre of Hay Shire local government area and the centre of a prosperous and productive agricultural district on the wide Hay Plains.
Located on the main route, approximately midway between the large cities of Sydney and Adelaide at the junction of the Sturt, Cobb and Mid-Western Highways, Hay is an important regional and national transport node. The town itself is built beside the Murrumbidgee River, part of the Murray-Darling river system; Australia’s largest. The main business district of Hay is situated on the north bank of the river.
Aboriginal communities in the western Riverina were traditionally concentrated in the more habitable river corridors and amongst the reedbeds of the region. The district surrounding Hay was occupied by at least three separate Aboriginal groups at the time of European settler expansion onto their lands. The area around the present township appears to have been a site of interaction between the Nari-Nari people of the Lower Murrumbidgee and the Wiradjuri who inhabited a vast region in the central-western inland of New South Wales.
Random information on the term “FEED”:
FEED Projects was started in 2007 by Lauren Bush, an honorary spokesperson for the United Nations World Food Programme, and Ellen Gustafson, a former United Nations Communications Officer. FEED Projects sells FEED bags and a portion of each bag is donated to the United Nations World Food Programme to feed children around the world.
Bush came up with the idea of a FEED bag while in college at Princeton University. Intended as a fundraiser for the UN World Food Programme, FEED Projects has grown rapidly since its founding. FEED bags have been supported by many different celebrities, including Marcia Cross, Ali Larter, and Elizabeth Berkley. Gustafson and Bush also co-founded the FEED Foundation, a 501c3 non-profit with the mission of raising awareness and funds to ensure nutritious school meals for all children as a first step toward improving the global food system.
Currently, there are five FEED products available for purchase in the United States. The FEED 1 bag provides one child with a year’s worth of meals, the FEED 100 bag provides 100 meals to school children in Rwanda, the FEED 2 bag provides two children with a year’s worth of meals, and the FEED bears, coming in FEED 3 and FEED 5, provide Plumpy’nut, an energy dense food paste, to 3 and 5 children respectively in the East Asian region. The FEED 2 bag, the FEED bears, and the FEED 100 are available through their online store. The FEED 1 bag is available exclusively through Amazon. The FEED 100 bag is also available at Whole Foods Market stores. FEED Projects and Whole Foods hope to sell enough bags to fund WFP’s entire operation in Rwanda for the year 2008. The FEED 2 Kenya bag is available exclusively at Bergdorf Goodman. Each burlap and masai fabric bag is handmade and beaded in Kenya and provides 2 children with school meals for one year.