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Latest News in Reedley, CA
Challenging California mandarin season will see early end
Astrid Van Den Broekhttps://www.freshplaza.com/article/9408111/challenging-california-mandarin-season-will-see-early-end/
The California mandarin season will likely end its tough season early.“The supplies of mandarins have been dramatically light on the back side of the deal. Tangos and W. Murcotts are light and the crop seems to be getting lighter. We’re having fruit drop and poor quality so both are even lighter than expected,” says Eric Christensen with Fruition Sales - Ripe to You® based in Reedley, CA. The lighter crop is largely due to last summer’s heat wave. “Last year, much of the fruit was left on the trees lo...
The California mandarin season will likely end its tough season early.
“The supplies of mandarins have been dramatically light on the back side of the deal. Tangos and W. Murcotts are light and the crop seems to be getting lighter. We’re having fruit drop and poor quality so both are even lighter than expected,” says Eric Christensen with Fruition Sales - Ripe to You® based in Reedley, CA. The lighter crop is largely due to last summer’s heat wave. “Last year, much of the fruit was left on the trees longer into the bloom season and then it compromised the new set.”
Ripe to You handles nine different varieties of mandarins and is on its last three varieties after just finishing up the Pixie variety. “We still have Tangos and W. Murcotts and Gold Nuggets. Gold Nuggets may last a little longer. They have lost some favor in the marketplace due to their rind sensitivity but we’re still a big player in Gold Nugget,” says Christensen.
As for sizing of the fruit, Christensen says it’s all over the board with dramatic amounts of small, undersized fruit and now larger fruit is coming on. “So some are out of the peak size ranges which are the 20 series and into the 18 series. You don’t want to see many 10s and 15s per 5 lb. bag,” he says.
Early May end All of this means there will likely be an early end to the season around May 5th following a slightly earlier start in mid-January. Last year fruit was available into July.
Along with California fruit, there is Moroccan fruit on the West Coast and some Israeli Orri mandarins on the East coast. “And I wouldn’t be surprised if there was some Spanish fruit on the Eastern seaboard of Canada,” he says. “There are packers and sellers who don’t have a good foothold of volume here in the Central Valley of California so they count on these imports as part of their programs. And it’s pretty good fruit and it competes. Especially with the trucking costs to the East coast from the West. That’s $8,500-$10,000 for a truck,” says Christensen.
As for demand, it’s not been brisk on mandarins. “Prices are high, freight is high and trucks are hard to get,” he says. Contract pricing, which was reset in the first week of February, is 20 percent higher than last year while spot market pricing is between 15-20 percent higher.
And while prices aren’t expected to increase, input costs will. “We just got word that that our plastic prices are going up 30 percent. Corrugated is going up again--it ratcheted up at the start of the season--and freight is getting higher. People at home have less money to spend because they’re spending more on fuel prices. We have more challenges ahead but the future still looks bright for the mandarin deal,” says Christensen.
Frutura Announces Agreement to Acquire Subsole Chile
REEDLEY, CA – Chile’s storied fruit exporter Subsole, has signed an agreement to sell to Frutura, a sales and marketing network formed in 2021 with the acquisition of Agrícola Don Ricardo (Peru), Dayka & Hackett and TerraFresh Organics (U.S.) and the addition of Frutura Uruguay in March 2022.Subsole is the largest Chilean exporter of table grapes to the U.S., Europe and Asia. Other offerings include citrus, kiwis, avocados, cherries, pomegranates and to date, the company has shipped 10 million b...
REEDLEY, CA – Chile’s storied fruit exporter Subsole, has signed an agreement to sell to Frutura, a sales and marketing network formed in 2021 with the acquisition of Agrícola Don Ricardo (Peru), Dayka & Hackett and TerraFresh Organics (U.S.) and the addition of Frutura Uruguay in March 2022.
Subsole is the largest Chilean exporter of table grapes to the U.S., Europe and Asia. Other offerings include citrus, kiwis, avocados, cherries, pomegranates and to date, the company has shipped 10 million boxes of fruit to customers in more than 40 countries. Subsole management credits their employee’s focus on getting things done with innovation and sustainability along every step of the production supply chain, with their longevity.
“Having a strong presence in Chile is integral to our growth strategy so we’re delighted that Subsole is now part of our portfolio,” said David Krause, Frutura’s CEO. “Chile’s a mature player in LATAM and the global marketplace respects the country’s well-earned reputation for high-quality fruit.”
“We’re excited about the ways we can add value to Subsole’s table grape business as they lean into superior, proprietary varietals,” adds Krause. “And the demand for cherries, particularly from China, makes that a crop of significant potential that we intend to accelerate.”
At the heart of Subsole’s culture is a sense that, despite their growth, the company remains a family of farmers. The architect of this focus-on-farmers and profound respect for the workers of the company is Subsole co-founder Miguel Allamand, who will become a shareholder in Frutura, as well as serve as Chairman Emeritus to the new company.
“Becoming part of Frutura will allow Subsole to reshape, in a profound way, how we supply and run our business,” said Subsole CEO Juan Colombo, who continues to lead the company. “It will allow us to generate new synergies and new opportunities as we recalibrate our business environment.”
“The fact that we already know and have even partnered with, many of the individuals associated with Frutura and its companies, made this a very comfortable climate for discussion,” added Colombo. “We’re impressed by Frutura’s disciplined approach to the business and I’m convinced that being a part of their team will add immediate value to our operations.”
Subsole’s long-held commitment to the principles of ESG, foundational to Frutura’s brand, is another reason this acquisition is a good fit. Since its inception, Subsole has sought to ensure that their policies and processes respect the environment, particularly in the areas of social responsibility, effective soil management, water awareness and energy usage. Subsole was the first agricultural operation in Chile to design and install a photovoltaic power plant in Copiapó, making the energy captured clean and renewable. This process was expanded with additional installations in both northern and southern regions.
Frutura is a global sales and marketing network committed to supplying international customers with premium fruit, 365 days a year. The company’s growers and marketers consistently deliver produce of the highest quality, demonstrate operational excellence and share Frutura’s core values around social and environmental performance. www.fruturaproduce.com
Headquartered in Santiago, Subsole is one of Chile’s largest and most iconic fruit exporters. They are the largest Chilean exporters of table grapes to global markets and other crops include citrus, kiwi, avocados, cherries and pomegranates. Integrated from farm to final consumer delivery, Subsole strives to be optimal stewards of a sustainable and respectful agro-export business. www.subsole.com
Christopher Munce Of Lee’s Summit Makes Carnegie Hall Conducting Debut Leading Music Of GRAMMY-Nominated Composer Jake Runestad
Lee's Summit Tribunehttps://lstribune.net/index.php/2022/04/02/christopher-munce-of-lees-summit-makes-carnegie-hall-conducting-debut-leading-music-of-grammy-nominated-composer-jake-runestad/
April 2, 2022On Easter Sunday, April 17, Christopher Munce returns to Carnegie Hall’s Stern Auditorium / Perelman Stage under the auspices of MidAmerica Productions. The last time he performed at Carnegie Hall with MidAmerica, he was a high school junior singing in the choir. This time, he will be making his Carnegie Hall conducting debut during the second concert of MidAmerica Productions’ 39th season.For this performance, Mr. Munce chose “Proud Music of the Storm” and “Into the Light,” two ...
April 2, 2022
On Easter Sunday, April 17, Christopher Munce returns to Carnegie Hall’s Stern Auditorium / Perelman Stage under the auspices of MidAmerica Productions. The last time he performed at Carnegie Hall with MidAmerica, he was a high school junior singing in the choir. This time, he will be making his Carnegie Hall conducting debut during the second concert of MidAmerica Productions’ 39th season.
For this performance, Mr. Munce chose “Proud Music of the Storm” and “Into the Light,” two works by GRAMMY-nominated composer Jake Runestad. “I chose this set because of the text first,” he explained. “It all centers around hope, optimism, and the dream of a better future. I think now, more than ever, young people need inspiration that better days are ahead. Jake’s setting of these texts does a masterful job of creating that vision.”
The Lee’s Summit High School Choir from Lee’s Summit, Missouri, which Mr. Munce directs, will make up half of the choir during this performance. “We have been integrating our Carnegie Hall repertoire into our curriculum all year,” Mr. Munce said. “The music is well prepared, and we are excited to collaborate with the instrumentalists to take it to the next level.”
Performing onstage alongside the Lee’s Summit High School Choir will be the Marlborough Chamber Choir from Los Angeles, California, led by Angela Lin. The Marlborough Chamber Choir has performed at Carnegie Hall multiple times — four or five, according to Ms. Lin — but even so, her singers are still enthusiastic about the opportunity. “We are thrilled to be returning to Carnegie Hall,” Ms. Lin said. “My singers have been looking forward to this trip all year!”
The concert on April 17 will have four portions with one intermission after the second. Mr. Munce’s portion, and thus, his conducting debut, will take place after intermission in the third portion of the concert.
Sharing the PlaybillHeadlined by the New England Symphonic Ensemble (Preston Hawes, artistic director), the concert on April 17 will begin with Jenny Bent at the podium. She will lead three choirs in a performance of Brahms’ Schicksalslied and Ola Gjeilo’s Dark Night of the Soul:• The Santa Rosa Junior College Concert Choir, Santa Rosa, Calif. (Jody Benecke, director)• Sonoma State Symphonic Chorus, Rohnert Park, Calif. (Jenny Bent, director)• Reedley College Choir, Reedley, Calif. (Kirstina Rasmussen Collins, director)
After a brief transition, Seán Boulware will conduct Mark Hayes’ Gloria, which will feature vocal soloists Sydney Kucine, soprano; Jenni Bank, mezzo-soprano; Joseph Sacchi, tenor; and Erik Earl Larsen, baritone. He will be joined by five ensembles, two of which he directs, two of which are directed by his wife:• Aria Women’s Choir, Monterey, Calif. (Seán Boulware, director)• Monterey Peninsula Voices, Monterey, Calif. (Seán Boulware, director)• Pacific Grove High School Breaker Choir, Pacific Grove, Calif. (Michelle Boulware, director)• Pacific Voices, Santa Cruz, Calif. (Crista Berryessa, director)• Salinas High School A Cappella Choir, Salinas, Calif. (Michelle Boulware, Director)
After Mr. Munce’s conducting debut following the intermission, Karl Chang will take the stage to conduct the Crystal Concert Choir (Diana Lin, director), Crystal East Choir (Ying Wu, director), Crystal Ensemble (Chiafen Lin, director), and Crystal South Choir (Jane Li, director), all from California’s bay area, in a varied program of choral works including Z. Randall Stroope’s “Inscription of Hope,” John Rutter’s “For the Beauty of the Earth,” and an arrangement of the Chinese-language song “Da Yu (Big Fish)” from the award-winning film Big Fish and Begonia.
Tickets for this concert in Carnegie Hall’s Stern Auditorium / Perelman Stage are $20, $50, $75, $100, or $150. They may be obtained by contacting CarnegieCharge at (212) 247-7800, visiting the Carnegie Hall Box Office at 57th Street and Seventh Avenue in New York, N.Y., or by going online to www.carnegiehall.org. For more information, contact Molly Waymire at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Family Tree Farms Appoints Doug LaCroix as Director of Sales and Marketing; David Jackson and Don Goforth Discuss
Sponsored MessageLearn MoreREEDLEY, CA - Backed by 17 years of service, a new leader is stepping up for Family Tree Farms. Recently, the fresh purveyor announced that Doug LaCroix, the company’s current Sales Manager, will be taking over the role of Director of Sales and Marketing, effective immediately, as Don Goforth will be moving on to pursue other industry opportunities.“Don has led our Sales and M...
REEDLEY, CA - Backed by 17 years of service, a new leader is stepping up for Family Tree Farms. Recently, the fresh purveyor announced that Doug LaCroix, the company’s current Sales Manager, will be taking over the role of Director of Sales and Marketing, effective immediately, as Don Goforth will be moving on to pursue other industry opportunities.
“Don has led our Sales and Marketing efforts successfully for 22 years and has meant so much to me as a mentor and friend,” said LaCroix. “I believe my time with Don and Family Tree Farms these past 17 years will serve me well in this new role. I love this company. We have a great team and are led by a farming family who consistently delivers ‘The Most Flavorful Fruit in the World.’”
In his new role as Director of Sales and Marketing, LaCroix will continue to support the Family Tree Farms vision while helping to consistently deliver high-quality fruit, a press release stated. His duties will include selling and marketing the company’s products, building strategies and partnerships with its customers, and providing leadership to the team.
“With the worldwide growth Family Tree Farms is experiencing, we are thrilled for new opportunities under Doug’s expanded leadership role,” said David Jackson, Co-Owner. “His experience, engagement with key customers, industry knowledge, and passion to lead the sales and marketing team will serve our organization and customers well into the future.”
LaCroix will be taking over the role from Goforth, who has been with Family Tree Farms for over two decades. As he departs, he will be pursuing other avenues within the industry that support the next chapter in his career and life.
“It has truly been a privilege to be a part of Family Tree Farms since our inception. I will be forever grateful to the Jackson family and to all the Family Tree team for the opportunity to help grow FTF to where we are today,” commented Goforth. “As I transition to a more seasonal position in the industry, my wife, Debi, and I are really looking forward to this next chapter that will offer a little more time to enjoy life and family while still remaining active in the world of fresh produce.”
Jackson went on to thank Goforth for his commitment to the company over the past 20 years.
“Don has been integral to our growth, an important voice in the produce industry, and has served our retail partners with the utmost integrity,” Jackson said. “His loyalty and wisdom will be greatly missed, and we wish him all the best.”
Cheers to both leaders as they take these new steps forward.
(hed)p.e., Crazy Town, Adema and Flaw Announce 2022 Summer Tour
This summer will bring a nostalgic nu-metal tour featuring (hed)p.e., Crazy Town, Adema and FlawWho says nu-metal is dead? The rock-meets-rap genre got its start in the mid-to-late 1990s, and it’s seen a resurgence as of late, especially following Limp Bizkit’s viral performance at last year’s Lollapalooza Festival in Chicago.Now, a bevy of nu-metal acts have announced a summer tour together, bringing the nostalgia. The Nu Metal Madness Tour will feature (hed)p.e., Crazy Town, Adema and Flaw, taking ...
This summer will bring a nostalgic nu-metal tour featuring (hed)p.e., Crazy Town, Adema and Flaw
Who says nu-metal is dead? The rock-meets-rap genre got its start in the mid-to-late 1990s, and it’s seen a resurgence as of late, especially following Limp Bizkit’s viral performance at last year’s Lollapalooza Festival in Chicago.
Now, a bevy of nu-metal acts have announced a summer tour together, bringing the nostalgia. The Nu Metal Madness Tour will feature (hed)p.e., Crazy Town, Adema and Flaw, taking the band through a range of U.S. dates throughout July. View the full tour roster below.
Rumors of an impending tour had been buzzing for a few weeks, and now, the trek is confirmed. The four bands will tour through 20 cities, beginning in Denver, Colorado, on July 6 and wrapping up in Reedley, California, on July 30. The run marks the bands’ first major tours since the start of the pandemic and a return to normal, or at least almost normal.
Headliners (hed)p.e. have been making music for the better part of 25 years, continuing to release new material decade after decade. They’ll be touring on their latest release, “Califas Worldwide,” which arrived earlier this year. Crazy Town’s latest release is 2015’s “The Brimstone Sluggers,” and Adema’s latest material came out in 200. Flaw released “Revival” earlier this year.
(hed)p.e., Crazy Town, Adema and Flaw 2022 U.S. Tour Dates:
07/06 — Denver, Colo. @ The Venue 07/08 — Hobart, Ind. @ Hobart Art Center 07/09 — Columbus, Ohio @ King of Clubs 07/10 — Fort Wayne, Ind. @ Piere’s 07/12 — Mechanicsburg, Pa. @ Lovedraft’s 07/13 — Pittsburgh, Pa. @ Crafthouse 07/14 — Towson, Md. @ The Recher 07/16 — Laconia, N.H. @ Granite Music Hall 07/17 — New Bedford, Mass. @ Vault Music Hall 07/19 — Flint, Mich. @ Machine Shop 07/20 — Kansasville, Wis. @ 1175 Sports Park 07/21 — Lombard, Ill. @ Brauer House 07/22 — Harrison, Ohio @ Blue Note 07/23 — Detroit, Mich. @ Harpos 07/24 — Arnold, Mo. @ 21 Rock 07/26 — Colorado Springs, Colo. @ Sunshine Studios 07/27 — Salt Lake City, Utah @ Liquid Joe’s 07/28 — Las Vegas, Nev. @ Backstage Bar 07/29 — Santa Ana, Calif. @ Observatory OC 07/30 — Reedley, Calif. @ Wakehouse