GIRE SIPI- rainfall for farmers is the only way to grow plants in the wild. Heavy rainfall over the past two days has made rural villagers happy with a good season for rainy lands which depend on rain to tarnish.
Rainfall for rainy lands’ farmers is the only way to grow plants in the wild, and their lack of rainfall is a big shock to farmers.
Farmers begin planting their land from barley and wheat in November. Plant growth in rainy lands requires rain from November to April, and then the plant will grow so that the rain does not benefit after that time of the year’s months.
Rainy land in Ain Issa and its associated villages depend on rain for the success of the land that is cultivated at the beginning of each year with wheat and barley, and these years deal between drought and unlimited tenderness from the sky, and every year, Ain ‘Issa farmers and its villages thrilling good on rain.
When the rain is good in the good years, agriculture is successful and crops are harvested from barley, wheat and produce one hectare of 10 to 15 bags, whether barley or wheat, from one ton to one and a half tons.
In this regard, our agency Hawar met with one of the farmers Ibrahim al-Shawakh from al-Bu Asi village of Ain Issa. He said, “I am a farmer of rainy land and I have ten hectares and I planted my land with barley. I was hoping for rain, but thank God for days the sky is raining on us. We are optimistic because God has mercy on us in raining.
The rains began to fall on large areas of north of Syria starting on the 17th of this month, due to low air effect.
In a related context, the farmer Mohammed al-Khalil from Beer Assi village at Ain Issa district, “We planted our land and we hoped to rain and since we planted in November rainfall in that month and then did not rain only days ago and heavy rain fall in the thirst land, and we are cheerful by rain.
“We hope this year will be a good year for all rainy lands’ farmers,” he said.
Farmers were afraid of the beginning of the current agricultural year due to the lack of rainfall, where many fear the failure of the agricultural season, which most of the people depend on to earn their livelihood, but rains began to fall during February in good quantities.