Our company seeks preservation of Louisiana native species, establishing an emphasis on culinary and plant medicine inherited from Acadians, Cajun, and Creole settlers.
From sassafras trees to satsumas and Creole tomatoes, alongside with Farming, grafting, and Researching, represent our main goals to reach the nutritional requirements.
Louisiana Agriculture & Conservation Society aims to identify, preserve, and incorporate the distinctive characteristics of our land and species along with an integrative distinction of all the earth's lands.
Therefore, we seek to complete the missing link to Optimum Health, and our determination incorporates the Center for Ancient Alchemy & the Healing Arts as well as Farmers for Health - Global Initiative.
In addition, we come with one another as a single entity to correct the false conceptions on nutrition spread by the modern epoch against natural medicine that has been prevalent since ages.
The bayous of Louisiana are the habitat of
American alligators, blue herons, crabs, white-tailed deer and fish.
For the Acadians of South Louisiana
Sassafras or "file" is an essential plant.
The leaves of sassafras are
used in cookery to thicken gumbo.
Louisiana irises match well with the increasing
movement towards greater use of indigenous plants.
The Mi'kmaq helped the Acadians fight the British during the
deportation of the Acadians during the French and Indian Wars.
The Choctaw tribe continues language, music, basketry, clothing and sports
practices while adapting to the local society and economically flourishing.
The Houmas initially resided in eastern Mississippi, but were moved with other eastern
Mississippi tribes over the border to Louisiana, where they merged with Cajun groups.
To this day the Houma
tribe still resides in Louisiana.
The creoles are people who have descended from colonial
Louisiana inhabitants during the time of French and Spanish rule.
Louisiana Creoles share cultural links such as the traditional
use of the Creole languages French, Spanish and Louisiana
The cajuns are an ethnic group, primarily in the U.S. state of Louisiana, and in the Canadian maritime provinces, as well as in Quebec,
consisting of certain descendants of the original Acadian exiles — French-speakers from Acadia (L'Acadie) in what are now the Maritimes of Eastern Canada.
The Acadians are the descendants of French colonists who settled in Acadia during the 17th and 18th centuries, many of whom also came from the region's indigenous people. The colony was centered in what is now the Maritime Provinces of Eastern Canada (New Scotia, New Brunswick, and Prince Edward Island), as well as part of Quebec, and nowadays.
The magnificent pink and green manor known as Southdown Plantation stands along the banks of Little Bayou Black in Houma, Louisiana. Constructed in 1858, the 10,000 sq. house exhibits original 19th century furnishings, photos and objects, the history of cane sugar, the collection of artifacts and history of indigenous people, the collecti
The magnificent pink and green manor known as Southdown Plantation stands along the banks of Little Bayou Black in Houma, Louisiana. Constructed in 1858, the 10,000 sq. house exhibits original 19th century furnishings, photos and objects, the history of cane sugar, the collection of artifacts and history of indigenous people, the collection and history of Mardi Gras, the original slave quarters and the plantation workers of 1885
Ardoyne Plantation is located in a cluster of live oak trees that overlook the Black Bayou. This two-story home is very different from the rest of this era's homes. The Gothic Revival architecture design looks at the front and introduces elements that capture the attention. To the west, as seen from the front, is a 75-foot tower, with two
Ardoyne Plantation is located in a cluster of live oak trees that overlook the Black Bayou. This two-story home is very different from the rest of this era's homes. The Gothic Revival architecture design looks at the front and introduces elements that capture the attention. To the west, as seen from the front, is a 75-foot tower, with two high gables. The tower is "cast," co-operated with excellent milling work
The Ormond Plantation House is a house located in Destrehan, St. Charles Parish, Louisiana, United States in French Colonial style, Creole plantation. In the late 18th century the house was built using bricks between cypress studs. This style of building, known as briquettes entre poteaux, was used on the front and back walls, with a type of adobe filling on the side walls.
On March 2, 1699, Jean Baptiste Le Moyne Sieur de Bienville, a French-Canadian explorer, arrived at a land plot 60 miles
south of New Orleans and named it "Pointe du Mardi Gras" when his crew realized it was the eve of the festive holiday.
Locals and tourists love the free festival for its charming and eccentric rituals, such as life-sized tomatoes
strolling through the grounds distributing tomato-shaped fans and auctioning off local chefs from the season's first tomatoes.
New Orleans soul has pop music and soul
components, and is inspired by the style of boogie-woogie.
A piano and a saxophone
also go with the songs.
Guitars in that
genre are rare.
It was popularized in Crescent
City in the postwar period.
National Historical Park and Preserve Jean Lafitte (French: Parc Historique national et réserve Jean Lafitte) preserves the natural and cultural resources of the Mississippi River Delta region of Louisiana.
It is named after Jean Lafitte, a French pirate, and consists of six separate sites and a park headquarters.
The six sites of Jean Lafitte National Historical Park and Preserve represent a treasure trove of the historical and cultural treasures of southern Louisiana. People from almost every nation, ethnic group, language, and religion have arrived at the lower delta of the Mississippi River and left traces of their passing.
Louisiana is a significant community defined by its food culture.
Home to soul food, where distinct recipes delight your palate and warm your soul.
We know the importance of Creole tomato and its heritage. That is why we seek to present it for the Louisiana cultural feel.
The word "Cajun" comes from the term "the Acadians," used to describe French colonists who settled in Canada's Acadia region, which consisted of New Brunswick, Prince Edward Island, and Nova Scotia today.
Your support and contributions will enable us to meet our goals and improve conditions. Your generous donation will fund our mission.
Copyright © 2019 Louisiana Agriculture Preservation Society - All Rights Reserved.
Powered by GoDaddy Website Builder