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"When you jump in there, every cell in your body is immediately awakened. Nothing else is quite like it," Chinski said. Kevin Horecky, who recently moved to Ogden Dunes, was making his first dip in the water. He was joining his friend Jason Gast, of Hebron, a plunge regular. Gast said when his friend moved to Ogden Dunes, he called him up and said he had to participate. Jim Karczewski / Post-Tribune Noah Mysliwiec is the first into the water at the annual polar plunge at Ogden Dunes. Noah Mysliwiec is the first into the water at the annual polar plunge at Ogden Dunes. (Jim Karczewski / Post-Tribune) "It's fun. I enjoy it. I look forward to it," Gast said.
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Indeed, the government has promised to match them up until 2020. But beyond that it has promised nothing. Image copyright Getty Images Image caption Some argue that without any subsidies at all, nine in 10 farms would collapse as businesses This week has seen a flurry of activity as the farming industry tries to grapple with what comes next. MPs from the Environmental Audit Committee warned on Tuesday of the dangers of Brexit to farming. Its report, the Future of the Natural Environment after the EU Referendum , says: Leaving the Common Agricultural Policy will threaten the viability of some farms Trade agreements which impose taxes on UK farm exports will threaten farm and food business incomes New trading relationships with states outside the EU could lead to increased competition from countries with lower food, animal welfare and environmental standards Farming conference Meanwhile farmers gathered at the Oxford Farming Conference (OFC) this week to listen to the Environment Secretary Andrea Leadsom, but there were precious few details on what would happen once EU subsidies go. "We will be consulting in the near future on exactly the shape of future farm and agriculture support," said Ms Leadsom. "I will be committed to supporting farming in both the short and longer term." Image copyright Getty Images Image caption Andrea Leadsom gave few details on what would happen to farming after the UK leaves the EU Also at the OFC was George Eustice, Minister of State at the Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs (DEFRA, who was a little more detailed. "I want to support agriculture to where it becomes more profitable, more vibrant, so we see expanding food production in this country, where we are supporting farmers to deliver eco-system services. "So that rather than telling them 'here's a subsidy now here's a list of environmental demands', we should be saying to farmers you have a role to play to enhance our agricultural environment, and we are going to reward you for those services that you offer." The Common Agricultural Policy: Subsidising Europe's farmers Image copyright Getty Images The Common Agricultural Policy (CAP) started in 1962 as the first members of what is now the EU emerged from over a decade of food shortages during and after World War Two. Its emphasis was on production and food security but as farmers were paid for whatever they produced, they over-produced leading to food "mountains". A reform process, the so-called "greening" of the CAP, resulted in farmers mostly being paid depending on how much land they owned.