Nick Mendoza studied marine science, but felt he could make a bigger difference as an entrepreneur, bringing sustainably-produced fish products to market.
What are carbon credits? And do they actually work to reduce carbon in the atmosphere? Ecosystem scientist Jane Zelikova explains––including the role of farmers and ranchers in this emerging market.
Dr. Hubert Karreman started out as a soil scientist and then fell in love with dairy cows. He became a veterinarian and a regenerative dairy farmer, following a path of respect and reverence for life.
How do you restore an entire forest, or mountain, or watershed? Landscape planner Jan-Willem Jansens has been doing it for decades, and the key is…collaboration.
Lorenzo Dominguez and his family left the lucrative but stressful world of New York business in order to get more connected to land, people, and food. Two years in, their New Mexico farm is already a center for production and learning.
Shellfish biologist Rick Karney and oyster farmer Alex Friedman talk about the realities of oyster farming and habitat restoration on the East coast.
Charlie Shultz is teaching students how to grow fish and plants in in mutually beneficial systems, as well as healthy, nutrient-dense greenhouse crops––all year round. It’s all about sustainable, local, healthy, and economically thriving food systems.
Many entities, public and private, are working to help agrarians whose livelihoods are disrupted. But what do they do, how do they coordinate…and what are the sticky points?
TomKat Ranch manager Mark Biaggi talks about dealing with winter floods, summer droughts, and degraded landscapes––and the process of continual experimentation that leads to dramatic regeneration of damaged land.
For decades Brando Crespi has been working in communities damaged by extractive industries. He makes the case that biochar can and should be part of a global strategy do reverse climate change and grow more food with less water.