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Carbon Farming (with subtitles)

  • Understanding Carbon Farming


    In this video, I'll show you some information about Carbon Farming and how it can reduce agriculture's impact on the environment.

    Podcast interview with Mitchell Hora:

    Be sure to check out



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  • Carbon Farming - The Next Lie


    Regenerative farming. Soil regeneration. Carbon sequestration. Carbon farming. Etc.

    These all sound great. And carbon sequestration is great...if we are talking about nature's carbon sequestration.

    The version being sold to the public defies every natural aspect of actual carbon sequestration, making it just another deception in the process of continuing to harm the planet for the profit of a few.

    Storing carbon in the soil requires deep roots that are well established and are allowed to work over long periods of time. These roots require the assistance of microscopic organisms and fungi. Both the native plants with deep roots and the assisting fungi mentioned above don't exist in cattle grazed areas...BECAUSE OF THE CATTLE GRAZING!!!!!

    Massive loads of excrement from the cattle suffocate the sensitive biological soil crusts that are essential to carbon sequestration. Wide hooves holding 1,400 lb animals trample the beginnings of life. On land that is already saturated with cattle manure the ranchers add even more manure and we're supposed to think this is a good thing because it's been packaged into a new phrase on a topic most people don't know anything about.

    The annual, invasive plants that have replaced the native plants CAN'T SEQUESTER CARBON even if one were foolish enough to believe that more poop is what we need to combat a poop problem in the first place.

    In this particular case when discussing the issue of excess carbon we are talking about the cattle excrement. So to battle this excessive carbon instead of removing the poop a new marketing campaign is launched to make poop farming sound like a solution. All while continuing to promote an industry that is largely responsible for destroying nature's system of actually dealing with carbon.

    Imagine that you have a large wound that is bleeding profusely. The doctor recommends a solution of continuing to cut away at the wound with smaller knives rather than sewing up the wound and removing the knives. That's how ridiculous carbon farming is. But here are some pretty colored band aids that are too small to cover any of the wound if that makes you feel better.

    #carbonfarming #carbonsequestration #micorrhizal #ranching #regenerativeranching #soilregeneration #cattle #livestock #ranchinglies #watchinghumans #skylerthomas #mercyforanimals #thecostofmeat #suffering #animalrights #coexistence #slaughterhouse

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  • Carbon Farming: Harnessing The Power of The Soil


    John Wick, co-founder of the Marin Carbon Project, was just trying to find a way to get rid of weeds on his ranch when he stumbled upon a powerful climate change solution. He learned about an approach to farming that helps sequester carbon in the soil.


    [i] How rotational grazing improves pasture health. April 19 2016.
    [ia] Carbon Farming. Accessed: Mar 29 2019.
    [ii] PubMed.Gov. Greenhouse gas emissions from liquid dairy manure: Prediction and mitigation. Jul 18.
    [iii] Compost. Accessed: Mar 29 2019.
    [iv] EPA.Gov. Global Greenhouse Gas Emissions Data. Accessed: Mar 29 2019.

  • Carbon Farming - An Industry of the Future


    Meet the Australian carbon farmers earning income for cutting greenhouse gas emissions or sequestering carbon. They're finding lots of extra benefits like better animal production, water management and biodiversity. We check out reef credits too.

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  • Carbon farming: fighting New Zealand’s agricultural emissions | FT Food Revolution


    Agriculture accounts for almost half of greenhouse gas emissions in New Zealand. It’s one reason the government is encouraging farmers to grow trees for carbon credits, which can then be sold, mainly to large companies looking to offset their emissions. Juliet Speedy meets a couple of New Zealand’s carbon farmers and explores exactly how the scheme works.

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  • Kelly Garrett Got Paid for his Carbon Credits and You Can Too


    Video Credit:

    In the spring of 2020, Kelly Garrett saw an opportunity to maximize the value of his acres by monetizing the carbon credits he had accrued from his sustainable field management practices. Teaming up with Locus Agricultural Solutions and their CarbonNow program, Kelly became the first farmer to get paid for his carbon credits. In this video, Kelly talks with Shane Head from Locus AG about the CarbonNow program.

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  • Carbon Farming on a Homstead Part II


    Sharon Gensler, Carbon Outreach Coordinator for NOFA/MASS discusses carbon farming on a homestead. Sharon gives a great tour of her homestead while showing examples of cover crop mixtures, and green fertilizers in action.

    This is part of the Inspiring Ideas from Experts in the Field webinar series, presented by the Northeast Organic Farming Association, Massachusetts Chapter (NOFA/Mass) -

    Thanks to webinar sponsors Lancaster Agriculture and Frontier Co-op. Special Thanks to New Entry Sustainable Farming Project and Tufts Friedman School of Nutrition Science and Policy for providing access to the WebEx software used to host these online workshops.

  • Carbon Farming


    Carbon farming is a great solution to start healing the lungs of our planet. Watch the video and find out more about carbon farming!

    Video: Tussitaikurit Oy / Marker Wizards Ltd.

  • Carbon Farming A Climate Change Solution


    The Carbon Farm is a community project focused on exploring ways and means to sequester carbon dioxide from the atmosphere back into our soils. It works in collaboration with twenty-two farmers from Central NSW to SE Queensland and intends to showcase on a small scale what the collaborators are doing on a large scale to sequester carbon.
    Find out more...

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  • Carbon Farming


    If you haven’t noticed, there is a tremendous amount of buzz going around about environment, climate change, and carbon. For years, those who oppose modern Agriculture have latched onto environmental issues as an argument against our industry. But what if Agriculture is the solution — or at least part of the solution — to all that ails the environment? And what if improving the environment also improved our farms and earned us a bonus check? Iowa farmer and carbon seller, Kelly Garrett of Garrett Land & Cattle Company joins me to discuss the carbon trade and how he’s making money to sequester carbon while improving his acres.

    Sponsored by Harvest Profit

    Keep up with me on social media!

    Check out my latest books!

  • Carbon Farming: A Perennial Crops Approach for Global Food Security and Climate Change Mitigation


    UMCA Agroforestry in Action Webinar Series
    Title: Carbon Farming: A Perennial Crops Approach for Global Food Security and Climate Change Mitigation
    Speaker: Eric Toensmeier
    Date: February 2016

  • Soil School - Carbon Farming at Home


    Amy Whitworth, Lead Designer and Owner of Plan-it Earth Design, discusses how we can use best soil practices to enlist the living soil to store carbon in our gardens. Learn how you can do your part to slow the advance of climate change by becoming a carbon farmer at home!

  • What is Carbon Farming?


    Are you fearful for an uncertain future? Carbon sequestration and carbon sequestration is a big piece to the puzzle! Learn more and continue the conversation at

  • Carbon sequestration in soils | Francesca Cotrufo | Global Carbon Management Workshop


  • 2020 Menus of Change: Carbon Farming, Best Practices in Regenerative Agriculture


    Breakout Session B4: Carbon Farming, Best Practices in Regenerative Agriculture, and How to Be Transparent about Your Sourcing and Agricultural Practices

    What should be our end goal—our optimal framing of solutions—as we work to transform agriculture and restore planetary health? This session will explore the emergence of a set of agricultural practices that seek to both reduce and sequester carbon as part of rethinking how we farm. It suggests that we need to reimagine how we think about plants, animals, and soil, and their interrelationships, as part of a regenerative system. We’ll explore what we are learning from the pioneers who are adopting these practices, and we’ll also ask where the evidence base is at this point as we sort out what we know with some certainty versus what may still be promising, but perhaps not yet settled, science. And finally, we’ll ask how these practices can be communicated—transparently—so that chefs can help to reward better agricultural practices.

    Moderator: Kathleen Finlay (President, Glynwood Center for Regional Food & Farming)

    Michael Hamm (C. S. Mott Professor of Sustainable Agriculture and Senior Fellow, Center for Regional Food Systems, Michigan State University)
    Mai Nguyen (Owner, Farmer Mai/Minnow)
    Anthony Myint (Co-Founder, Zero Foodprint)

  • 6: Carbon Farming


    En Nuestras Manos / In Our Hands

    EPISODE 6: Carbon Farming

    Goal: Grow carbon rich crops to support closed-system sustainable soil fertility

    In this episode we travel to the Sacred Valley of Peru to examine the importance of growing carbon-rich crops. Julio Nina shows us the vast corn fields in his home valley of Sacllo which has been farmed since before the time of the Incas. Together with Ecology Action instructor Rachel Britten, we explore the massive potential of growing crops that maximize our compost material while gathering carbon from the atmosphere and sequestering it in the soil. This exciting potential allows each one of us to play a role in mitigating climate change while increasing the closed-loop potential of our farms and gardens.

    Produced by Earth Lodge Studio (

    ‘En Nuestras Manos’ / ‘In Our Hands’ is a project of Ecology Action and was made possible by our generous funders, including Patagonia Works, The Warsh Mott Foundation and Cynthia Raiser Jeavons.

  • Webinar: Carbon Farming With Compost


    Our Compost Climate Connections webinar series features the crucial role of compost to protect the climate. Calla Rose Ostrander of the Marin Carbon Project join us in the second webinar of the series to discuss the Project’s work on carbon farming and its potential to mitigate climate change.

  • Carbon Farming: Sequestering Carbon through Agriculture


    To seriously address the changing world climate, carbon contributions from human activity must be withdrawn from the atmosphere. Today, regenerative farming and other practices show promise in sequestering carbon. How can carbon withdrawal be measured, what are existing and new technologies, and how does the economics play out?

    In this webinar you will learn insights from professionals who are at the center of this evolving agtech and clean tech economic drive.

    This program is an IE Cleantech Corner webinar, part of an ongoing series of cleantech stories and engagement opportunities. Learn more about us here:

  • ZLTO - Carbon Farming


  • Carbon Farming Kickstarter


    I'm raising funds through Kickstarter for a book on a permaculture climate change solution called Carbon Farming: A Global Toolkit to Stabilize the Climate with Tree Crops and Regenerative Perennial Agriculture. The campaign runs through April 30, 2013. This video gives an overview of the strategy and the book project. Visit

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  • Carbon Farming in the Northern California Fibershed: Examples, Models, and Tools


    Carbon Farm Planning provides a customized guide for producers to maximize the capacity of their land to be healthy, productive and resilient, while achieving quantifiable benefits toward greenhouse gas sequestration and climate change mitigation. What are some of the critical partnerships, funding opportunities and market-based incentives supporting and expanding this work in Northern California? In this webinar we will hear how fiber producers at various scales are planning and implementing carbon farm practices on their land. Learn about models and resources helping to establish a growing network of carbon farming practitioners on our landscape.

    Presenters will include Rebecca Burgess, Executive Director, Fibershed; Heather Podoll, Policy Coordinator, Fibershed; Erin Walkenshaw, Carbon Farm Cohort Organizer, Fibershed; Amy Skezas, Meridian Farm; Jim Jensen, Jensen Ranch; Sarah Keiser, Wild Oat Hollow

  • How Bayer is rewarding farmers for generating carbon credits when adopting climate-smart practices


    Farmers have always worked hard to feed the world’s population. Now, we’re helping them fight climate change at the same time. Discover how our new initiative promotes carbon-smart farming and a safer future for the planet. If you are interested in getting your farm involved with our new initiative, learn more here:

  • Indigo Ag - Soil Carbon Markets


    Learn about the developing soil carbon markets. Will be a part of your farm's future?

  • Ethan Roland: Carbon Farming


    Learn more about Biodiversity for a Livable Climate:
    Please donate to our ecosystem restoration work:

    Ethan Roland is an international expert on regenerative agriculture and permaculture design. He will introduce us to how carbon farming enhances productivity, increases profitability and combats climate change. Drawing from the best practices from holistic management, keyline design, agroforestry, living soils, biochar, permaculture design and restoration agriculture, carbon farming offers a whole toolkit for agricultural earth regeneration.

    Presented at Biodiversity for a Livable Climate Restoring Ecosystems to Reverse Global Warming conference at Tufts University on November 21-23, 2014

    #ecosystems #globalwarming #carbon

  • Building Soil and Fertility with Pasture Fed Livestock | Regenerative and Carbon Farming


    What would happen to the world's soil if we removed all grazing animals? How would it affect soil production and the hydrological and carbon cycles? How can traditional small-scale livestock farming be part of a circular economic that creates well-being and fertility as well as building soil? How is industrial animal agriculture different from regenerative practices, specifically farming pasture-fed animals who are not fed grain?

    Maddy Harland speaks with Dr. John Meadley from the Pasture Fed Livestock Association - - who explains why creating pasture can heal and then maintain the fertility of the soil and why pastoral farming is very different from industrial farming. He calls it 'farming in conservation with Nature'.

    To learn more about the Oxford Real Farming Conference visit

    For more on permaculture visit

    Music by kind permission of Tygermylk

  • Carbon farming could fight climate change and produce more crops


    Bacteria in soil could help fight climate change and improve crop yields

    (Video produced by Nexus Media News)

  • Carbon Farming: Agriculture’s Answer to Climate Change | Bioneers


    Ranchers, farmers, scientists, and food system activists share solutions, practices and the latest research on how carbon farming can play a preeminent role in addressing climate change and ensure food security by stewarding working landscapes to sequester carbon.

    Learn more at

    Videography: Guido Lois, Kiss the Ground

    Editing: Guido Lois and Stephanie Welch

    Huge thanks to Kiss the Ground and The Marin Carbon Project

  • Carbon Farming


    FCCT are running a crowdfunding project to help farmers adopt Carbon Farming techniques. Let's kickstart a farming and climate change revolution! To find out more visit our Crowdfunding page
    or our website

    Film by Ed Dowding

  • Carbon Farming 5: Perennial Farming Systems


    Regenerative and perennial farming practices can sequester carbon to fight climate change while providing many additional benefits to people and the environment. From an Eric Toensmeier keynote at the Northeast Organic Farming Association (NOFA) Summer Conference August 2011. This segment reviews different perennial farming models.

  • Australias largest carbon farm is failing


    Who would of thought removing cattle from a farm and letting it go to rack and ruin would be a bad decision?
    News story from ABC News24 8/Oct/2012

    Carbon farming: stupid, useless & expensive!

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  • Carbon Farming: This Is How We Do It.


    It goes by many names- carbon farming, regenerative agriculture, agro-ecology, holistic management. It involves using very simple, low impact, technology to manage biological systems on a farm landscape. At its best carbon farming mimics ancient ecological relationships between soil microorganisms, ruminant animals, birds, and plants. The end product is living, fertile soil, healthy animals, and vibrantly diverse plants. Infrastructure and energy usage is minimal while production is abundant and inexpensive. Carbon goes back into the ground where it came from and where it belongs. Climate change is mitigated. It is the future of farming. Any question?

  • Low Carbon Farming - Delivering a World First for Decarbonisation


    ESB's Smart Energy Services partnered with Low Carbon Farming to design, build and manage a renewable heating solution for the UK’s largest greenhouse complex.

  • Carbon market supply and Australia’s carbon farming industry – July 2020


    A look at how the supply side in Australia’s carbon market operates. This will include market intelligence from project developers active in carbon farming projects and engaging in partnerships with landholders to progress opportunities in Australia’s carbon farming industry.

    For more information, please visit

  • Carbon Farming Webinar - Learn from a carbon farmer


  • Soil Health , Low Carbon Farming


    Has the Plough had it's day

  • Tooling Up to Tackle Carbon: What Are We Learning About Soil Carbon Sequestration


    ORFC Global 2021 Session

    Hear emerging findings from the UK’s largest farmer-led soil carbon research project, alongside cutting-edge insight on our understanding of soil carbon and the best protocols for measuring it. With discussion on why this is increasingly relevant for farmers and the associated opportunities and challenges.

    Interest in soil health and its capacity to sequester carbon has risen dramatically in recent years. In some countries, farmers receive payments for soil carbon sequestration. However, uncertainties still exist in our understanding of soil carbon and the best ways to measure it.

    In this session, we hear from different initiatives that are furthering our understanding about soil carbon. We find out about the pioneering work of the UK Soil Carbon Project, a partnership between the Farm Carbon Toolkit, Duchy College, Rothamsted Research, the University of Plymouth and 100 farms. The project is leading the way in developing protocols for measuring and valuing soil health and carbon sequestration, ensuring they are scientifically robust and practical at a field level. By tracking soil carbon over multiple years, the project is generating valuable data that helps us understand how different practices effect soil carbon.

    We hear from soil carbon experts Louisa Kiely and Jenni Dungait about cutting-edge initiatives internationally, as well as thoughts from Tim Mead, Yeo Valley Organic owner, on why soil health is part of thier new strategy for farmer and consumer engagement. We finish with a conversation about why it will be increasingly important for farmers to understand and navigate issues relating to soil carbon, looking at opportunities and potential challenges and pitfalls in future policy, supply chains and when engaging with carbon offset marketplaces.

    Professor Jenni Dungait
    Louisa Kiely
    Tim Mead

    Becky Willson


  • Soil Carbon Conversation Starter


    Greater Sydney Local Land Services’ Regional Landcare Coordinator hosts a webinar to start the conversation around soil carbon farming.

    She is joined by three experts in the industry:
    • Louisa Kiely from Carbon Farmers of Australia who explains how to set up a project within the Emissions Reduction Fund
    • Lorraine Gordon from the Regenerative Agriculture Alliance at Southern Cross University discusses the various ways that building up soil carbon brings value to farmers
    • Cara Stitzlein from CSIRO uses local farms to explore carbon abatement options with the LOOC-C tool.

    The speakers engage in a Q and A session at the end of the webinar.

  • Infinite Carbon Farming Exploit in NO MANS SKY


    The fastest way to get carbon in No Mans Sky with Standing Planters. I made this video in hopes that I could find someone who knows why this carbon farm exploit is happening. It's a bug/glitch, but I don't quite understand how it works. So let me know in the comments if you know how to recreate this! This is not the same as the commonly known cheat where you delete and rebuild standing planters to collect them again. In this method you can simply keep collecting carbon over and over again without destroying anything, making it the fastest and easiest carbon farming method.

    My assumption is that if you build a base that's heavy on the computer's performance, and you have a specific setup of graphic settings, it may cause standing planters to glitch out by popping in and out and resetting themselves. I could be totally wrong, but I'm not sure what else it could be.

    #NoMansSky #Exploit Infinite Carbon Farming Glitch

    If you ever want to be part of videos like these, Discord is the best way for me to find you!

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    Main channel: @Linkuru
    ASMR channel: @Linkuru ASMR

  • Carbon Farming Webinar - Government Opportunities


  • Upscaling carbon farming practices


    Laura Höijer, Content Director at the Baltic Sea Action Group highlights how training and peer learning and practical experience are keys for helping to promote carbon farming methods.

    Search the ENRD website for more carbon farming information at: farming_en

  • Carbon Farming Community Partnerships: Sonoma County


    Join the Sonoma County CAFF chapter for a virtual presentation and discussion on Community Partners & Carbon Farming, featuring Anthony Myint of ZeroFoodprint and Restore CA: Sonoma County - a convenient and scalable new source of funding for carbon farming and regenerative practice implementation, and Ryan Johnston, Gold Ridge RCD - Carbon Farm plans & support.

  • Soil Carbon Sequestration: How it Works


    Learn how agricultural crops naturally pull carbon out of the atmosphere, how soil probiotic technologies can accelerate this process and the benefits to soil health, plant productivity and farm profits.

    Music: Upbeat Instrumental Corporate by Fretbound

  • This Farm in Mexico is Growing a Solution to Climate Change


    Ricardo Romero inherited a former cattle ranch in Veracruz, Mexico, from his father decades ago. Since then, he’s turned the land into the Las Cañadas Farm Cooperative, a place that’s at the forefront of a new agriculture technique called carbon farming.

    When plants grow, they draw carbon from the air and deposit it in the soil. Carbon farming is a simple way to grow crops and manage soil that encourages the buildup of carbon in the ground. Over 200 food companies, nongovernmental organizations, and scientists have endorsed the technique for countering rapidly warming temperatures around the world due to greenhouse gases like carbon dioxide.

    According to researchers at Ohio State University, if farmers worldwide did what Romero does, they could take up to 1.2 billion tons of carbon out of the atmosphere each year, which in 100 years would bring carbon levels down to where they were in pre-industrial times.

    This segment originally aired April 18, 2017, on VICE News Tonight on HBO.

    Learn more here:

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  • Bom Group short documentary Low Carbon Farming project UK


    In this video Martin van Zeijl takes you along our Low Carbon Farming journey. In this video we talk about the aim and the start of the project, our turnkey pphilosophy, sustaiable and state-of-the-art greenhouses, young Bom Talents, and so on.

    Bom Group | Greenhouse | Screening | Climate | Turnkey

  • Webinar: The Limits of Soil Carbon Sequestration


    Regenerative agriculture has been heralded by policymakers, corporations, and farmers as a way to offset greenhouse gas emissions. But there’s a roiling debate about the potential of these practices to mitigate climate change and whether they should be supported through market mechanisms like carbon offset programs.

    Join the Breakthrough Institute as we explore the climate mitigation potential of regenerative agriculture, the challenges of soil carbon markets, and implications for policymaking.

    James Temple: Moderator, Senior Editor, MIT Technology Review
    Aliza Wasserman-Drewes: Director, Rural Investment to Protect our Environment
    Phil Gordon: Vice President, Michigan Corn Growers Association
    Daniel Blaustein-Rejto: Director of Food and Agriculture, Breakthrough Institute

  • Can beef farmers reduce their carbon footprint?


    The beef industry is currently responsible for 6% of annual global greenhouse gas emissions, making it as large a polluter as the construction sector.

    Eating less meat is one way to cut beef emissions. However, scientists have also started to look at ways that farmers can reduce the carbon footprint of beef before it reaches the plate.

    Carbon Brief visited Rothamsted Research – a unique experimental farm in Devon – to find out more about how beef farmers could cut their contribution to climate change.

    Article link:

    Logging clear cut video supplied by baddoggy/Creatas Video/Getty Images.

    Cows with steam video supplied by Meh21/Creatas Video+/Getty Images.

    Young dairy cow video supplied by Spencer_Whalen/Creatas Video+/Getty Images.

    Barn with cows video supplied by Meh21/Creatas Video+/Getty Images.

    Logger pushing down a tree video supplied by simonkr/Creatas Video/Getty Images.

    Burgers with sauce video supplied by Denisfilm/Creatas Video+/Getty Images.

    Our Creative Commons license: you are welcome to reproduce unadapted material in full for non-commercial use, credited ‘Carbon Brief’ with a link to the original article. Please contact us for commercial use.

    Music credit: Into Infinity artists Unrecognisable Now, Naohito Uchiyama, Languis (CC BY-NC 3.0 US).

  • Carbon Farmers: Environmental Atlas of Europe


    Producing sustainably works and it should be replicable all over the world. Antonio Lo Franco, Fattoria La Vialla
    The family run Fattoria La Vialla in Tuscany is a shining example of truly sustainable farming. Every element of the production chain, from preparing the soil through to packaging the produce, has been planned with the environment in mind.

  • Winmarleigh Carbon Farm


    Did you know that you can farm carbon?

    We have been creating a pioneering carbon farm on a field adjacent to Winmarleigh Moss near Garstang. By rewetting this previously drained peatland site and growing a permanent cover crop of sphagnum moss we are aiming to capture and store carbon from the atmosphere.

    Find out more at

  • The Carbon Farmer: Brad Rabiey at TEDxRedDeer


    Brad grew up just east of Manning, Alberta, on a farm that has been in his family for three generations. He loved the connection to food and nature that the farm gave him, but every year he heard his dad complain about how the farm wasn't sustainable the way it was. Factors like rising fertilizer costs and closing local elevators were making it harder and harder for the little guys in agriculture to survive.
    Not seeing a future on the farm, after high school he left the only home he had ever known to get an education and chase a career in the bright lights of Edmonton, Alberta. He had some amazing life changing adventures during his seven years away from rural life, including meeting his wife Rebecca serendipitously outside an elevator, but despite all the positives, he just wasn't happy in the concrete jungle. So he returned to his roots in the Peace Country and put some rather unconventional agricultural roots back into the soil of the Rabiey family farm.
    On his journey to cut a new path for the family farm, without cutting down any trees, Brad Rabiey has been called many things, but crazy has certainly been one of the most uttered. You could say that this farmer has gone wild in the face criticism and is redefining agriculture along the way.

  • Capturing Carbon - Farmers restore land in South Africa


    Farmers in the Eastern Cape in South Africa have replanted indigenous thicket on 330 plots, to kick-start, arguably, one of the largest ecological experiments in the world.

    This is in line with the UN’s Decade on Ecosystem Restoration which aims to restore 350 million ha by 2030.



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