discussion questions and reply 2 two peers

For your initial post in the discussion topic, identify a typical dinner menu you might have in your new home and discuss how that dinner is representative of your new region. In your discussion post, consider the following:

Location (e.g., what can be grown there because of the climate, soils, etc.)
Culture (e.g., what is acceptable or not acceptable to eat or drink because of customs, religions, etc.)
Human/environmental interactions (e.g., how the environment and culture have interacted to produce what is on your plate)
Movement (e.g., whether items can be readily purchased due to globalization)
Hint: Many aspects of your final project already address some of the above. Feel free to share all or part of your presentation as an attachment as well.

In response to your peers, discuss your thoughts on at least one of the geographic themes that you have studied throughout the course that you see reflected in the information and menu shared in their posts.

To complete this assignment, review the Discussion Rubric document.

PEER 1

Location:

Jeju, South Korea

Agriculture:

In South Korea they harvest

· Rice

· Fruits, mostly Citrus

· Vegetables

· Barley

· Soybeans

· Potatoes

In Jeju specifically they farm cereal crops such as:

· Millet

· Barnyard Millet

· Buckwheat

And meats specifically grown in this area is Black Pork, which they are famous for, and Beef.

Culture:

South Korean food has a lot of western inspiration. There aren’t really foods you can eat due to religious customs in South Korea but they do have a believe that food and medicine for the body tie in significantly with health. Their eating habits have changed over time but they don’t have a lot of restrictions as most places. Although those who have to eat Halal diet will find it extremely hard in Korean cuisine. I found an article about the culture and food and this was interesting what it said,

“Koreans recognize medicinal properties in a variety of foods and beverages such as fruits, seasonings and spices, kochujan, mineral water and liquors. This strong belief in the positive and negative effects (based on belief in the natural powers of yin and yang, and the five elements of wood, fire, earth, metal, and water) of foods had strong roots even before the introduction and spread of Confucianism. This belief extends from the belief that, as humans are products of nature, it is necessary that we absorb and depend on the blessings of nature. Positive and negative is realized by the workings of the five elements. Within this belief, health is achieved by including natural green-, red-, yellow-, white-, and black-colored (representative of the 5 elements) ingredients in equal amounts in the diet. The expression of these beliefs in cooking can still be seen in the modern Korean lifestyle.” (Chon, n.d.)

Human/environmental interactions:

South Koreans went from a Buddhism country with a vegetarian diet and when invaded by the Mongols it quickly switched from mostly vegetarian diet to a meat eating diet and Confucianism, which lasted 130 years. Although now, South Korea, is more westernized as we can see that in their barbecue and a lot of their dishes that are now popular.

Movement:

South Korea has a 2.34% to for its GDP and employs 7% of the country’s workforce. South Korea depends on mostly imported foods to feed their wealthy population, per the United Nations Food and Agricultural Organization. The United States is South Korea’s number one food supplier with $25 billion in imported foods in 2017. South Korea only has 22% arable land for farming the rest is hilly and mountainous and not conducive to agriculture.

References:

Chon, D. D. (n.d.). Exploring the flow of East Asian food culture. Osaka.

https://www.kikkoman.co.jp/kiifc/foodculture/pdf_04/e_002_006.pdf

Lonza. (2019). South Korea Agriculture. Retrieved February 25, 2020, from

https://axcela.lonza.com/facts/south-korea-agriculture

October 18, 2018 I. A. T. R. (2020). U.S. Agricultural Export Opportunities in South Korea. Retrieved

February 25, 2020, from https://www.fas.usda.gov/data/us-agricultural-export-opportunities-south-korea

PEER 2

Hello Classmates,

For my final project, my family is choosing to move back to Pennsylvania, our home state. More specifically, we would be moving to Meadville, Pennsylvania.

Because this portion of the state has a fair amount of Amish and Mennonite, a popular food dish throughout the area is ham loaf. Ham loaf was developed in the 1800’s by the Pennsylvania Dutch, or Germans (“Ham Loaf”). Similar to meatloaf, this dish contains grounded ham, egg, and bread crumbs mashed together and cooked in a bread pan for 70 minutes. Popular toppings that are placed on the ham loaf while it cooks include pineapple, a mustard sauce, or maple syrup. Another way to make this meal is by letting the cooked loaf cool and then slicing the meat and placing it on between buns, as you would a sandwich.

As a side for this meal, regular options include vegetables from gardens, as the climate allows well for corn and potato growth throughout the region. During this time of year, many people will use their canned vegetables from previous seasons as a side. Another common option to go with the meal is cornbread or bread rolls.

For my family, this is one of our favorite meals, although since moving to the Western Frontier in 2019, we have found that it is really only common throughout the North America Core region.

Mary Jones

References:

Ham Loaf (n.d.). Retrieved February 25, 2020, from http://www.jwright44.com/recipes/Hamloaf.htm

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