Gabe Brown and his family endured hail, drought, and near ruin before they changed their way of farming and ranching. Theirs is a story of creative response to adversity that led to a healthier and more successful landscape and business.
Johnny Vee, cookbook author, teacher, and dining editor for the Santa Fean, talks with us about how to cook a fabulous Thanksgiving dinner.
Fire scientist Rod Linn and firefighter and journalist Kyle Dickman, the human and ecological costs and benefits of fighting fires, and of letting them burn.
Ari Berman‘s history of the 1965 Voting Rights Act is a surprisingly gripping narrative about the fight for the right to vote and the right for representation in a nation that still has a long way to go in ensuring basic participation in our democracy.
Wes Jackson, founder of The Land Institute, talks about solving not only problems within agriculture, but the problem of agriculture itself. What does that mean? Find out here!
Sandra Postel is an expert on water, and on balancing the needs of water users in creative ways, so that both wildlife and food can flourish. Yes, it can be done. And needs to be done a whole lot more.
Mike Callicrate left industrial feedlot agriculture to raise meat animals in a way that is healthier for everyone, including the animals and the people who eat them.
Adam Danforth is part of a new breed of artisanal butchers who are concerned with quality of meat, quality of the animal’s life and death, and how to shift the way meat is produced and experienced.
Counselor Tatiana Smith has started a podcast for people of color, to challenge the stigma around mental health care that many carry, and to help people become more resilient in the face of our current challenges.
Climate change policy expert Calla Rose Ostrander explains how agriculture can play a huge, yes huge, role in pulling carbon out of the air and into the soil. It all has to do with really basic, earthy things, like compost and manure. Sounds stinky, but it’s working.