Experience Greenland in spring. Spring as it used to be
Finally! The climate crisis has now reached the upper middle class, too
The following scene. I’m standing at the meat counter of one of these well-kept supermarkets in a city location. In front of me a married couple at their best age, he is the owner and manager of a successful international company on the spot in a cultivated casual look, his wife of the same, blonde, also well dressed, not too good, Friday afternoon. Friendly demand by the meat seller, looking good himself, dazzling white apron, type: discreet bodybuilder, smart presence: What can I do for you, m’lady? Yes, well, I would like three hundred grams of Neuland beef mince, this organic mince and then another 300 grams of normal beef mince. You can fill it in the same plastic bag? We don’t have to produce waste unnecessarily, don’t we?.
The seller must be a representative of stoicism, doesn’t make no grimace, says you’re welcome nicely, presents the package, it should not be more today, and turns to the next customer. That’s me. What can I do for you? I look at my shopping list and simply read out what it says. 600 grams of organic beef mince please.
Greta, have you read this? Something is going on. Quite high up in society, too. But always in the right measure. Because everyone knows that organic is expensive. In addition, you also have to think about other medium-sized companies. You can’t just turn off the profit tap for them by not buying their meat, for example. It’s called a social market economy, Greta. For once from above. Yes and one more thing I have to say: Yes, it’s true. I am on the road with our SUV, but my husband came with me to reduce the pollutant emissions per person by 50 percent. You can count on us, Greta. Everything will be fine.
Your sympathizers from quite high up.
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