Nutritionist, author, and Sustainable Dish podcast host Diana Rodgers talks about the myths and science behind current dietary recommendations — and how to make more informed choices about eating for our own health and a healthy planet.
While cows can be destructive, they can also be effective management tools for improving land health. We talk to Rodrigo Sierra Corona about his work to improve grasslands and preserve species at the Santa Lucia Conservancy.
What would it mean for camping, hiking, hunting, fishing, and wildlife if there were mining in the national forest? What would be the downstream consequences for communities? We talk to two experts.
A long-time Quivira Coalition leader and proponent of regenerative agriculture, Kate Greenberg is now the Commissioner of Agriculture for the state of Colorado. We talk about what it means to take a regenerative and “Radical Center” approach from her position in government.
What do you do when a community of farmers and ranchers have sold their water rights and can no longer exercise their livelihoods? Ed Roberson, conservationist and host of the Mountain and Prairie Podcast, is working with a diverse group of stakeholders to explore solutions.
Emmanuel Karisa Baya combines many techniques, from traditional Kenyan farming to organic and permaculture, to make a farm that supports several hundred orphans and poor children, and engages the community in low-cost, healthy-soil food production. And he does it all with a focus on building a loving relationship with soil, animals and people.
Healthy soil is a win-win for everyone, but converting from conventional to regenerative agriculture is a process that needs to be incentivized. Land Core is an organization that’s doing just that. We talk to founders Aria McLauchlan and Harley Cross.
Industrial agriculture looks like it’s alive, but often the soil is dead, animals are living in excruciating conditions, and the food looks good but is not as nutritious as food grown from living soils in humane circumstances. Is it eating our brains?
Three mothers paddle down the Gila River after the deaths of their teenage children, following the path the kids had chosen as environmental advocates for the river and surrounding wilderness.
That’s the name of Leah Penniman‘s new book, and it’s a profound and wide-ranging exploration of everything from the practical details of how to start a farm, to the rich history of African-heritage farming.