A farmer from the remote grassland of Mullumbimby has been given the task of bringing the salt in by hand.
It’s not just the fact that salt has a nasty reputation, but it’s also the fact the process is a challenge.
The salt is first used to make butter, which then is blended into other ingredients like potato chips, jam, cream cheese and yoghurt.
This salt is then poured into a container and the process begins again.
The farmer, whose name is not being released for legal reasons, is currently working to create the salt that will be sent by air to Ireland.
This salt will then be sent through a pipeline to a company that is working to make the salt commercially viable.
This will then require some major capital and the farmer has made his own small fortune out of salt production.
It has taken the farmer about eight months to find out how much salt to buy from a small supplier, so it’s now on to the final stages of this process.
The salt will be made by a company called Salt Land in Limerick, a suburb of Dublin.
The Salt Land salt has been tested in the laboratory and is certified by the World Health Organisation to withstand temperatures of up to 447 degrees Celsius.
It is also certified to withstand the conditions of salt farming in extreme environments, and is also biodegradable.
A large quantity of salt is used in making bread and ice cream, and the salt is also used in other products like baking powder.
The Irish Salt Authority said the salt will not be used for human consumption.
But in the future, if it is needed for commercial purposes, the salt could be exported.