Israel’s agricultural market, which was once the largest in the world, is now the biggest in the Arab world.
This week, Israeli farmers’ market operator Dekel Bader launched a new market, known as the “Kibbutzed” in honor of the biblical village of Shiloh.
In Israel, the Kibbutzy, which opened in December, has more than 700 vendors, mostly in the southern city of Jerusalem.
Its main market is located in the eastern city of Tel Aviv, where it sells vegetables, grains, honey, breads, jams and more.
In the West Bank, its market is also located in Bethlehem and Hebron.
As in Israel, Dekel says it is trying to create a market that will be open for everyone.
“We hope that we will open it for everyone, including those who are excluded from the market due to their ethnicity,” says the firm’s chief marketing officer, Rania Shlomi.
The market has been called the “kibbutze” in Jerusalem and Shiloeh, the biblical name for the village of Kiryat Arba.
Israel’s market, one of the largest agricultural markets in the Middle East, was founded in the late 19th century by German settlers who hoped to cultivate the area for food.
The new market opened on Dec. 12 and was sold out before it even opened its doors.
In Jerusalem, however, the market is being managed by a different operator, which has taken over the reins from Dekel.
While Israel’s market has become one of Israel’s most popular tourist attractions, the number of Israelis visiting its markets has fallen over the past decade, according to Israel’s tourism ministry.
This was partly due to the government’s strict rules on Jewish immigration and other restrictions on Jewish shops and activities.
The current market has only about 1,000 Israelis, and many have left.
Many of them are in their 70s or 80s, and some have suffered health problems, such as osteoporosis and heart disease.
Some Israeli farmers are now seeking alternatives to the market, such forgoing their traditional seasonal labor and relying on the Internet.
“The market is not like the kibbas that used to be in the villages,” says Eitan Ben-David, the executive director of the Agricultural Marketing Center, which runs the market.
“It is not a community of farmers.
It is a marketplace.
We are in the same boat.”
The market in Jerusalem is the first to take part in a new, Israeli-sponsored venture to connect farmers and shoppers in the Palestinian territories.
Last year, the Israeli market in Bethlehem, which had been a part of the “Palestinian” market, was given a new lease of life.
It now runs every other day and sells its produce to Palestinians and Israelis.
The farmers’ markets in Israel and the Palestinian-controlled territories are both run by local farmers, but the markets are open to everyone.
Ben-David says that while the farmers’ and shoppers’ markets are still separate, he hopes they will soon become part of a unified market.
“We want to have an open marketplace, which we can all access,” he says.
But the new market in the West, like the other Israeli ones, is expected to fail, with a few farmers and shopkeepers saying they are unhappy with the new format.
The Israeli farmers who are using the market’s new format say it is unfair.
“I can’t go out to the street because of the noise,” says one woman.
“They are trying to give us a new experience,” she says, referring to the new Israeli market.
Another farmer says that he does not want to participate in a marketplace that will inevitably lose its residents.
“This market is the only one for me,” he adds.