The Eastern Shoshone people traditionally survived with the buffalo, and their way of life suffered when tens of millions of buffalo were killed by the US government. But now they’re returning to the land–and starting to renew a culture.
When the “green revolution” offered the promise of better agriculture through chemical-intensive farming, J.I. Rodale was skeptical. He started an organic farm and then an institute to study how farming could improve the land and human health. Now they’re doing great work from coast to coast.
Hopi farmers must be doing something right: they have survived and grown their own food for hundreds of generations. We talk to Dr. Michael Kotutwa Johnson about their regenerative farming and cultural practices––and the challenges to maintaining them.
Award-winning radio host Mary-Charlotte Domandi partners with the Santa Fe New Mexican, the oldest newspaper in the West, to bring you in-depth interviews on subjects from politics to the arts to science and nature. MORE INFO»
As climate change collides with our industrial food system, we focus not on doom but instead on people who are developing practical, innovative solutions. MORE INFO»
Thought Huddle is a new podcast highlighting thinkers and doers who are devoted to creating meaningful impact. It explores ideas, tells stories, and helps make sense of our complicated and beautiful world. MORE INFO»
A program of in-depth, long-form conversations with journalists, activists, scientists, authors, artists, farmers and ranchers, and other deep thinkers.
Radio Cafe on the Santa Fe New Mexican covers a breadth of news and features from Santa Fe and beyond. Down to Earth is all about regenerative and sustainable agriculture, and their potential to transform our food system and our environment. ASU’s Thought Huddle is produced for Arizona State University, and explores big themes of universal interest.
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