A sustainable brewpub in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania…a farm-to-table restaurant in Sitka, Alaska…these are just two of the places author Mark Winne takes us to in his new book, Food Town, USA: Seven Unlikely Cities That are Changing the Way We Eat.
Dr. Robert Fetsch has for decades been helping farmers and ranchers deal with disabilities — from injuries brought on by hard work, to mental health problems like anxiety, depression, and anger.
A conversation with agro-ecologist, educator, and author Nicole Masters, on how to apply regenerative agriculture practices for health and profit–and how these can have a transformative effect on both our well being as growers, eaters, and members of the planetary ecosystem.
The food business is beginning to realize that they’re unsustainable — but don’t really know how to transition. Bio-Logical Capital provides demonstrations and research that point to possible paths forward.
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.
Did you ever a piece of fruit that was so delicious that you went into an altered state? If so, it was probably local fruit from your farmers market. We talk to a farmer and a local food advocate about the many benefits of eating local food–and the rewards and challenges of producing it.
Quivira Coalition leader and regenerative agriculture proponent, Kate Greenberg is Commissioner of Agriculture for the state of Colorado. We talk about taking a regenerative and “Radical Center” approach in government.
Why is holistic management so effective–and ultimately more profitable than industrial practices? And what would it take to incentivize large-scale use of regenerative practices? We talk to a distinguished scientist Richard Teague .
What happens when an agricultural community has sold their water rights and can no longer exercise their livelihoods? We talk to Ed Roberson, conservationist and host of the Mountain and Prairie Podcast.
Emmanuel Karisa Baya combines traditional Kenyan farming with organic and permaculture on a farm that supports orphans and poor children, and engages the community in low-cost, healthy-soil food production–and all the while building a loving relationship with soil, animals, and people.