Changing wetness opens up a space for experimentation.

The way science – in research centres – 'knows' wetness (Vaughn et al.) may not however correspond to what happens in the grassland

Also speaks of the ‘clashing rythms’ mentioned by Krause? The rhythm of corn growing and those of the grasslands?

ð   Point 2: Wetness gets told by narrating the soil structure (in terms of clay/sand/silt) and in terms of the type of grain structure. Farmers know about this by working on their land and working ‘with’ their crops, thereby noticing which of their plots are dry or wet. They may explain this by using their knowledge of the local geological history, thereby placing this wetness within 'Time'.

Some notes about wetness in the grasslands???


Take me back to the grasslands!!

Point 3. 


Wetness in the grasslands cannot be considered without looking at questions of urbanisation and demographics, reminding us of the hydrosociality of water (Krause).