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Carbon Farming - An Industry of the Future

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  • Carbon Farming - An Industry of the Future

    12:46

    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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  • Understanding Carbon Farming

    11:52

    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:


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  • Why Carbon Credits Are The Next Opportunity For Farmers

    14:00

    Regenerative farming refers to practices focused on replenishing the soil’s nutrients and includes things like no-till cultivation, rotational cattle grazing, using less synthetic fertilizers and planting cover crops. In addition to making soil and crops healthier, the practices help to sequester CO2.

    Lately, the movement has gained the support of major corporations like General Mills and PepsiCo, as well as the Biden administration. Now, a number of carbon markets such as Nori and Indigo Ag are springing up to encourage farmers to participate, but challenges remain.

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    Will Carbon Credits Change Farming?

  • Bill Gates-Backed Carbon Capture Plant Does The Work Of 40 Million Trees

    14:44

    In Squamish, British Columbia, there’s a company that wants to stop climate change by sucking carbon dioxide out of the atmosphere.

    It’s called Carbon Engineering, and it uses a combination of giant fans and complex chemical processes to remove carbon dioxide from the air in a procedure known as Direct Air Capture.

    Direct Air Capture isn’t new, but Carbon Engineering says its technology has advanced enough for it to finally make financial sense.

    The company is backed by Bill Gates — but also by the oil giants Chevron, BHP, and Occidental. These partnerships will bring Carbon Engineering’s tech to market by using the captured carbon to make synthetic fuels and and help extract more oil from the ground.

    Will Carbon Engineering’s technology decrease the amount of CO2 in the air, or is it going to prolong our dependence on fossil fuels?

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    How Carbon Capture Can Affect Climate Change

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  • Carbon Farming - The Next Lie

    11:52

    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

  • The Future of Seafood - Full Episode

    27:18

    It is estimated there will be two billion more people on the planet by mid-century. To feed this booming world population, more fish will need to be farmed than ever before. One way to increase fish production in a sustainable way is to move aquaculture operations offshore – where there is plenty of available space and strong currents flush out the pens to avoid polluting sensitive ecosystems.

    Learn more at

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  • The Futuristic Farms That Will Feed the World | Freethink | Future of Food

    6:20

    How efficient farming in the Netherlands is producing 20 times more food with 1/4 the water and the most sustainable agriculture systems in the world. It's the first episode of Freethink's The Future of Food. Subscribe:

    Amidst climate change, a growing population, and people consuming more of less sustainable food, how will we feed our future world? The answer may not be increasing resources--land, water, and employees--but rather improving production efficiency to create more sustainable farming of crops. The key question: How do we increase the amount of food we produce while using the same or fewer resources?

    The Sustainable Development Roadmap from an Unexpected Superpower:

    When it comes to scaling agricultural production sustainably, one small country has a very large impact. Bolstered by a national commitment to produce twice the amount of food with half the resources, the Netherlands has become the world’s #2 produce exporter. The close collaboration between the government, science organizations and the food industry have driven impressive innovation and an efficiency that’s unmatched anywhere else in the world.

    On a normal open-field tomato farm, one could expect 4 kilograms of yield per square meter. In a high-tech greenhouse in the Netherlands, that number shoots up to 80 kilograms of yield per square meter, with 4X less water. That’s a 20X improvement on output! And it’s not just tomatoes--the Dutch are #1 in the world on producing chilis, green peppers, and cucumbers (measured by yield per square mile). With conservation and sustainable food as two of the most important global issues, could other countries copy their approach to help save the earth?

    Sustainable Farming Practices Driven by AI

    What is sustainability driven by? The technology behind these greenhouses allows for an extreme level of control over water, light, temperature, and CO2--all of which are finely tuned and optimized. Constant testing on countless variables is what drives these facilities and could be the future of our planet’s sustainable food systems. Tests can be as simple as comparing different hues of LEDs to increase tolerance against pests, or as advanced as a moth-killing drone.

    In addition, eco friendly technology is simply getting better. More and more, efficient farming is becoming automated, using artificial intelligence to find the optimal conditions. By learning the behaviors of plants, climate computers can adjust conditions far better than a human.

    Scaling Efficient Farming: It’s All About Knowledge Sharing

    The Netherlands is not just thinking about the Netherlands. Besides leveraging technology in efficient ways, these innovators are exploring how to use their findings on a greater scale. For example, their greenhouses emulate climates across the world in order to optimize growth outside of the country. As they learn about what’s optimal in Columbia, for example, they can then transfer that knowledge and help build sustainable food systems across the earth. This level of big picture thinking could be a game-changer as we tackle global warming and climate change - one of society's greatest challenges in the coming years.

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

    5:59

    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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  • The Climate Crisis: Towards Zero Carbon

    13:06

    Forests burn, glaciers melt and one million species face extinction. Can we humans save the planet from ourselves? In a new film, alumni Sir David Attenborough and Dr Jane Goodall DBE, and leading Cambridge University researchers, talk about the urgency of the climate crisis – and some of the solutions that will take us towards zero carbon.

    If we are to avoid climate disaster we must sharply reduce our carbon dioxide emissions starting today – but how? Cambridge researchers describe their work on generating and storing renewable energy, reducing energy consumption, understanding the impact of climate policies, and probing how we can each reduce our environmental impact. We hear how the ambitious new programme Cambridge Zero is bringing together ideas and innovations to tackle the global challenge of climate catastrophe – and inspiring a generation of future leaders – and how the University is looking at its own operations to develop a zero carbon pathway for the future.


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  • Carbon Farming: Harnessing The Power of The Soil

    5:22

    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.

    Credits:
    EXECUTIVE PRODUCERS: JOEL BACH, DAVID GELBER and DREW MAGRATTEN
    WRITER: JOEL BACH
    SCRIPT EDITORS: JOEL BACH, JOSH FUTTERSAK, DAVID GELBER, MAYA LILLY, DREW MAGRATTEN and MATT ROSENBAUM
    VIDEO EDITOR: ETHAN DAVID

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

  • From Old-School Gardening to the Future of Food

    41:08

    From the starter plants in your window to giant agriculture, there's a lot of science to cover before dinner.

    Hosted by: Michael Aranda

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  • Next-Gen Farming Isnt What You Think It Is

    10:26

    Vertical Farming might have some implications but there is an unknown farming method that could revolutionize the industry and help us fight climate change.
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  • Can we create the perfect farm? - Brent Loken

    7:10

    Explore the innovative ways countries are revolutionizing farming to ensure we can feed humanity in a way that works with the environment.

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    About 10,000 years ago, humans began to farm. This agricultural revolution was a turning point in our history and enabled the existence of civilization. Today, nearly 40% of our planet is farmland. Spread all over the world, these lands are the pieces to a global puzzle we’re all facing: in the future, how can we feed every member of a growing population a healthy diet? Brent Loken investigates.

    Lesson by Brent Loken, directed by Hype CG.

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  • Cows, Carbon and Climate | Joel Salatin | TEDxCharlottesville

    17:05

    Joel Salatin, an organic farmer located in the Shanendoah Valley in Virginia, loves his grass - and so do his cows. In this talk Salatin outlines the role that this often unsung hero of the plant world plays in sustainable farming, and the effects that its efficient utilization can have on the world around us.

    Joel Salatin is a third generation beyond organic farmer and author whose family owns and operates Polyface Farm in Virginia's Shenandoah Valley. The farm produces salad bar beef, pigaerator pork, pastured poultry, forage-based rabbits and direct markets everything to 5,000 families, 50 restaurants, and 10 retail outlets. A prolific author, Salatin's nine books to date include both how-to and big picture themes. The farm features prominently in Michael Pollan's NYT bestseller Omnivore's Dilemma and the award-winning documentary, Food Inc.

    This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at

  • What is Carbon Farming?

    6:57

    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 recenters.org

  • Why Vertical Farming is the Future of Food

    11:43

    Start learning complex topics simply for 20% off by being one of the first 200 to sign up at

    Vertical Farming has come a long way over the last few years. With some amazing new technology, crop yields are increasing while resources required to produce new crops is falling sharply. Can Vertical Farming take the place of traditional farming in the near future?

    Thanks for checking out RealLifeLore2! The world is such an amazing place that offers so much to explore. Check out the rest of my videos related that dive into an array of interesting topics in the areas of Engineering, Science, Technology, and more.

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

    3:29

    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.

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  • Climate Change: What it Means for Our Agriculture and Our Health - Future Thought Leaders

    1:28:46

    (Visit: A panel of experts discusses climate change and its effects on our agriculture and our health, while also offering insights into how we as individuals can work to limit its negative impacts and create positive change. [5/2019] [Show ID: 34568]

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  • Soil Carbon Sequestration - Dominic Wolf

    35:37

    Dominic Woolf 2018 - Dominic Woolf is a research associate with the Lehmann Lab in the Soil and Crop Sciences Section. His current research focuses on carbon sequestration, novel sustainable energy solutions, greenhouse gas accounting, bioenergy, climate-smart agriculture and environmental modeling.

  • Carbon Farming

    37:07

    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 harvestprofit.com

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  • How could veganism change the world? | The Economist

    6:30

    Interest in vegan food and its associated health benefits has been booming across the rich world. A global retreat from meat could have a far-reaching environmental impact.

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    By 2050 the world's population could approach 10 billion - and around 60% more food could be needed to feed everyone. The environmental impacts of the food system are daunting its responsible for about a quarter of all greenhouse gas emissions and uses about 70% of all freshwater resources, and it occupies about 40% of the Earth's land surface.

    Food rated emissions could increase to 50 percent by 2050 and fill up the total emissions budget that we have in order to avoid dangerous levels of climate change.

    Interest in vegan food has been booming across the rich world. A major study has put the diet to the test - analyzing an imagined scenario in which the world goes vegan by 2050. If everybody went vegan by 2050 we estimated that food-related greenhouse gas emissions could be reduced by 3/4.

    Cows are the biggest emission contributors. Bugs in their digestive system produce methane and deforestation for their pasture releases carbon dioxide - these gases warm the planet. If cows were a country, they'd be the third largest greenhouse gas emitter.

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  • Oil and gas companies are facing major technological disruption

    14:49

    Pressure to reduce carbon emissions is putting the future of fossil fuel giants in jeopardy. Their survival plans involve carbon storage and floating wind farms. Meanwhile, one small German village is showing how large companies aren't always essential.

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    Over 80% of the world's energy needs are provided by coal, oil and gas. Although technologies to extract fossil fuels may have changed over the decades, the core products themselves have never been challenged. Until now.

    Pressure to reduce carbon emissions is putting the future of fossil fuel giants in jeopardy. Encouraging the growth of alternative methods to generate and distribute power.

    In just eight years, the value of the world's biggest power companies has halved. Leaving industry giants scrambling to redefine their role in this new energy world. Across the world, old industries are facing disruption on an unprecedented scale. The pressure to adapt has never been greater.

    Known as the Paris Accord, 195 countries agreed to a legally binding climate deal to reduce carbon emissions. This 5 trillion dollar industry may be facing a seismic shift but that doesn't mean it's ready to ditch the dirty fossil fuels that made it rich. Instead, many companies are banking on new methods to clean up an old process. Norwegian oil and gas giant, Statoil, struck it rich in the North Sea in the late 1960s. Over four decades later, at its Sleipner gas rig, the company is attempting to make fossil fuel production cleaner.

    Statoil's business still relies on the harmful burning of fossil fuels by its customers but at least the company is trying to reduce its own carbon footprint. It's transformed some of its offshore rigs with technology that enables engineers to separate the carbon dioxide and pump it underground. Statoil's Sleipner gas rig is the world's first offshore carbon capture storage plant.

    Each year, Statoil stores 1 million tonnes of CO2 making extraction less carbon intensive. They believe that prioritising gas over more harmful fossil fuels will further reduce global warming and keep them relevant for decades to come.

    Wind and solar are cleaner but depend on subsidies. To take on the consistency of fossil fuels they face a huge challenge - The unpredictable weather. In Bavaria, a tiny village has used those subsidies to take up the challenge. This community believes it's found a way to produce a steady energy supply just from renewable sources, raising the real prospect of a future free from fossil fuels. Norbert and Kristina Bechteler's family farm has been providing the local community with dairy products for over 200 years but they now have a new income from solar energy.

    Producing your own energy with solar panels isn't revolutionary but in this village, they're combining solar with other renewables in an attempt to achieve the Holy Grail of a steady energy supply. And they're prepared to use anything to do it. The Deputy Mayor has helped drive the village's pioneering efforts to make renewable energy a realistic option.

    There's one renewable that never disappears as it can be sourced from the decay of virtually any organic matter and it's called biogas. Of the four biogas plants in the village, Farmer Einsiedler runs the largest. Combining these different sources has been so successful the village now generates five times more energy than it needs. But that is just part of the challenge of turning renewables into a credible energy supply.

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  • Fortunate Farm: Visionary Carbon Farming from a Brewery’s Waste Stream

    3:48

    – As a young farmer, Gowan Batist worked with the North Coast Brewing Company to establish a family farm with a focus on rotational grazing, composting, and heirloom vegetables. Learn about how Gowan is “carbon farming” by using the waste stream from the local brewery. (February 2016)

    Video produced by TrimTab Media.

  • The Carbon Farmer

    7:13

    100 years from present day - meet a man whose family have been working the same upland farm, based on peat soils, for generations and have radically evolved in the face of climate change. In a world where tax payer’s money is used to subsidise work to maintain the health of peatlands for numerous public benefits, he and his granddaughter show us what could be possible in our future – what we could gain, and what we could manage not to lose.

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  • City of the Future: Singapore – Full Episode | National Geographic

    44:25

    With visionary thinkers and innovators as the guides, City of the Future: Singapore dives deep into the latest innovations and technology being created and implemented to blaze a path into the future.
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  • Introducing the Future of Manufacturing | Tyler Alvarado | TEDxCoeurdalene

    11:58

    Lighter, stronger, and smarter than ever before—the way we design, manufacture, and build is rapidly changing with emerging technologies. Traditional composite manufacturing techniques are plagued with high cost, low-material yields, long lead times, and expensive capital equipment until now! Forward-thinking, Tyler Alvarado, reveals how Continuous Fiber 3D Printing combines the benefits of additive manufacturing with composite materials to ignite the next Industrial Revolution! As the CEO of Continuous Composites, Tyler is an entrepreneur focused on building and inspiring those around him. Headquartered in Coeur d’Alene, Idaho, Continuous Composites is a rapidly growing tech company in the composites and additive manufacturing industry. Tyler is a licensed CPA and holds a BA & MBA from Washington State University. He is a principal in a long-established engineering firm focused in the Ultra High Vacuum industry. His experience extends from start-ups and early stage financing, to acquisitions and legacy business analysis.

    Tyler knows a successful business is a reflection of its culture and the well-being of its people and customers - and genuinely emulates this in his leadership. He surrounds himself with high-quality people and continues to learn from those around him. Tyler has extensive experience in manufacturing and believes Continuous Composites’ groundbreaking technology is going to revolutionize manufacturing as we know it today. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at

  • Indigo Ag - Soil Carbon Markets

    11:24

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

  • This incredible underwater farm could be the future of food | Pioneers for Our Planet

    5:00

    ‘There are no jobs on a dead planet.’ When fish stocks collapsed, Newfoundland fisherman Bren Smith created an underwater farm growing sustainable shellfish and protein-rich seaweeds. It is hoped ocean farming can boost global food production by 10%.

    As land-based agriculture comes under threat from rising temperatures and extreme weather events, could the sea be the future of farming?

    Read more about the inspiring pioneers finding creative solutions to climate catastrophe here:

    Each week we’ll bring you a new video story about the people striving to restore nature and fighting climate change. In collaboration with @WWF and the team behind the Netflix documentary #OurPlanet. #ShareOurPlanet

    Want to raise your #VoiceForThePlanet? Life on Earth is under threat, but you can help. People around the world are raising their voice in support of urgent action. Add yours now at #VoiceForThePlanet

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  • FoFD 2020: Shaping the Future of Agriculture Sustainably: Perspectives from Bayer

    1:37:24

  • White Oak Pastures on The Future of Meat

    2:32

    Will Harris contradicts the fake meat industry’s impossible claims on CNN International ‘The Future Of Meat’ by Dr. Sanjay Gupta.

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

    1:09

    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:

  • Feeding the Future - 6 Bold Commitments to 10 Billion People

    1:07

    Our 2030 Sustainability Commitments.

  • Building a Future with Farmers: Lindsey Lusher Shute at TEDxManhattan 2013

    15:36

    Lindsey Lusher Shute talks about the decades long migration away from the family farm in the United States, and how bringing young people back to farming is critical for the future of food, agriculture and rural places.

    Lindsey Lusher Shute is the Executive Director and co-founder of the National Young Farmers' Coalition, (NYFC) a membership-based organization dedicated to the success of the next generation of sustainable farmers in the United States. NYFC's supporter network includes thousands of farmers and consumers from all fifty states, who work together to advocate for change in Federal policy, develop new farm technology through the Farm Hack project and solve local issues through regional NYFC chapters. Lindsey regularly speaks at conferences and meetings across the nation, advocating for practical and policy solutions that will help beginning farmers build independent and sustainable farms. Lindsey and her husband run Hearty Roots Community Farm, a 600-member CSA farm, in the Hudson River Valley. Lindsey's first growing experience was at the Red Shed Community Garden in Brooklyn, which she built from the ground up with neighbors.

    In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)

  • The Role of Livestock in Future Farming Systems - Joel Salatin in Bristol

    1:3:09

    Do livestock hold the key to a healthy planet and population? In Bristol on the 23rd November, we held an event to discuss this question. Featuring Joel Salatin, renowned livestock farmer and owner of Polyface Farm in Virginia, USA, the sold-out evening meeting generated inspiration and debate.

    Along with Joel, the evening featured a panel of experts including Dr Zoe Harcombe, an expert on public health nutrition, Professor Mark Eisler, Chair in Global Farm Animal Health at the University of Bristol, Simon Crichton, head of the Food, Farming and Trade team at Triodos Bank and Dr Tara Garnett, founder and leader of the Food Climate Research Network. The discussion was chaired by Dimitri Houtart, BBC Rural Affairs and Environment Editor and was organised in partnership with the Cabot Institute.

  • SESSION 4 – Next generation EU farmers the Farmers of the future foresight study results

    50:15

    The 2020 EU Agricultural Outlook conference

    Do you want to watch more videos about this event?

  • Carbon Farming

    3:21

    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

  • The End of Animal Farming | Jacy Reese Anthis | TEDxUniversityofMississippi

    13:06

    Clean meat — real meat made from animal cells without animal slaughter — and social solutions informed by breakthroughs and historical successes will eventually allow for an ethical and efficient food system where slaughterhouses are obsolete.

    “Many books and articles have documented how animal agriculture devastates public health, the environment, and animal welfare. Experts predict that the future of food is vegan. But readers and listeners are left with one burning question: How do we actually get from here to there?” I'm a social scientist currently working on my first book, The End of Animal Farming. I sometimes write articles in outlets such as in Huffington Post and Vox, and I've given talks in 15 different countries on the topics of effective altruism, animal protection, and food ethics. I'm the Research Director at Sentience Institute, a nonprofit, effective altruism think tank launched in June 2017 focused on expanding humanity's moral circle. We're not currently hiring, but I'm always excited to explore new research collaborations.

    I live in Brooklyn with my partner Kelly, our dog Apollo, and our two chickens Snow and Dualla, who were rescued from battery cage farms. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at

  • DPIRD Aboriginal opportunities in human induced regeneration carbon farming - 2020

    55:05

    Aboriginal opportunities in human induced regeneration (HIR) carbon farming - 2020
    Carbon farming presents an opportunity for Aboriginal pastoral lessees and native title holders to create a new income stream, regenerate the environment, build skills and work on country. ​However, there are risks involved in undertaking these complex, long term carbon farming projects.​ This presentation simplifies the process and highlight the opportunities and risks presented by carbon farming for Aboriginal pastoral lessees and native title holders. A copy of the PowerPoint used in this presentation can be downloaded at the DPIRD website,

    The Department of Primary Industries and Regional Development (DPIRD) has also developed a carbon farming guide for Aboriginal pastoral businesses and registered native title bodies corporate interested in human induced regeneration (HIR) carbon farming. More information and the ‘Setting up for success – Human induced regeneration (HIR) carbon farming’ guide can be found at the DPIRD website,

    To help ensure participating Aboriginal pastoral businesses and native title holders receive social and financial benefits from carbon farming projects, DPIRD recommends interested parties seek independent support, assistance and advice from the Aboriginal Economic Development unit by emailing aed@dpird.wa.gov.au or calling 0459 867 908.

    You can also find Department of Primary Industries and Regional Development on
    Twitter:
    Facebook:
    Linkedin:

  • Capturing Carbon - Farmers restore land in South Africa

    1:01

    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.

  • Farming to the Future Virtual Field Trip | Discovery Education

    24:55

    The food choices that your students make not only affect their bodies – they impact our WORLD! Take students on a journey across the United States to meet a dairy farmer, sports nutritionist, environmental scientist and celebrity chef, Carla Hall in the NEW Farming to the Future: People + Planet + Community Virtual Field Trip. 

    Students will learn about the innovations and STEM that the dairy community is using to help improve access to sustainable food sources while protecting our environment and the steps they can take to help tackle real-world problems.

  • The Future is Bright for Carbon Sequestration

    1:45

    Sequestering CO2 emissions can be profitable, argues Noah Deich, Executive Director of Carbon180, and investments in the industry must be scaled up to meet future storage needs.

  • Carbon Farming Industry Forum 2018

    4:40

    The carbon farming industry is creating new jobs and economic opportunities as it helps Australia meet its Paris climate commitments. See the highlights from the 2nd Industry forum in Brisbane .

  • Bom Group short documentary Low Carbon Farming project UK

    8:13

    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

  • Carbon Farming Webinar - Government Opportunities

    54:37

  • Eric Toensmeier on Carbon Farming

    50:27

    Eric is the award-winning author of Paradise Lot and Perennial Vegetables, and the co-author of Edible Forest Gardens. He is an appointed lecturer at Yale University, a Senior Biosequestration Fellow with Project Drawdown, and an international trainer. Eric presents in English, Spanish, and botanical Latin throughout the Americas and beyond. He has studied useful perennial plants and their roles in agroforestry systems for over two decades. Eric has owned a seed company, managed an urban farm that leased parcels to Hispanic and refugee growers, and provided planning and business trainings to farmers. He is the author of The Carbon Farming Solution: A Global Toolkit of Perennial Crops and Regenerative Agricultural Practices for Climate Change Mitigation and Food Security. Greg and Eric have a great conversation talking about carbon, climate change, permaculture and there are a few tidbits in here that even caught Greg by surprise. Go to our Podcast page at to find photos, links, and more information on this podcast, as well as for each of our other great guest interviews.  You can also sign up for weekly email summaries of the interviews.

  • How humans disrupted a cycle essential to all life

    4:38

    How one animal dug up carbon and put it back into the atmosphere at an astounding pace.

    Become a member of the Vox Video Lab!

    Subscribe to our channel!

    Carbon cycles through earth at a steady pace. Plants and microorganisms absorb carbon, which helps them grow. Animals and bacteria eat the plants, breathe out carbon into the atmosphere, and take some carbon underground when they die. And a similar process happens in the ocean. It's nearly a closed loop, although some plants and animals don't decay fast enough so they turn into fossil fuel, which traps the carbon underground. But one animal started to dig up that carbon — and burn it.

    For more in-depth reading, check out these articles:





    Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out

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  • Carbon Week – Understanding low carbon farming

    58:57

    Webinar for levy payers who want to understand more about the carbon cycle and where they fit into it. It starts to look at what actions can be taken to enhance the environment or mitigate emissions, and how this will help their businesses.

    Sarah Wynn, Managing Director of Sustainable Food and Farming at ADAS talks about:
    - Carbon terminology and myth busting
    - What’s involved in a carbon audit
    - Understanding how carbon audits can help improve farm businesses



    David Lord, arable farmer from Clacton, and part of the Nature Friendly Farming Network steering group discusses:
    - His carbon journey and what he’s learnt
    - Experience of using different tools



    Further information on carbon, emissions and what you can do:

    Carbon terminology for farmers and growers:

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    ABOUT AHDB
    AHDB is a statutory levy board, funded by farmers, growers and others in the supply chain. Our purpose is to inspire our farmers, growers and industry to succeed in a rapidly changing world. We equip the industry with easy to use, practical know-how which they can apply straight away to make better decisions and improve their performance. Established in 2008 and classified as a Non-Departmental Public Body, it supports the following industries: meat and livestock (cattle, sheep and pigs) in England; horticulture, milk and potatoes in Great Britain; and cereals and oilseeds in the UK. AHDB’s remit covers 72 per cent of total UK agricultural output. Further information on AHDB can be found at

  • EBEX - carbon farming made easy

    2:55

    At EBEX™ we simplify the complex issue of carbon farming. With our one-stop solution we assist with the creation of your credits offering advice, helping with the necessary paperwork and providing the required maps and diagrams right through to selling the credits on your behalf.

  • Celebration of a world first for soil carbon in Australia

    5:56

    The innovative Soilkee farming system builds soil carbon in pastures at rates that compare with forests. AgriProve is proud to receive the first soil carbon credits under the Emissions Reduction Fund. The ACCUs will count towards Australia's Paris target.

  • #2 - Daniel Baertschi: The Future of Carbon Farming | The Forward Food Tech Podcast

    26:00

    Welcome to episode #2 of The Forward Food Tech podcast! We’re going to be digging deep into the hot topic of Carbon Farming. Our guest is Daniel Baertschi. Daniel is an expert in the field of regenerative agriculture and works all over Europe, the US and Australia.

    He’s passionate about farming and how we can make it the solution for climate change. Daniel’s vision is a 'world where people live in harmony with nature, and enjoy life in all its fulness.' His mission is 'to help regenerate our agrifood system, from farm to fork. ' Rob and Daniel discuss and challenge the real issues of how the carbon market can legitimately become a new source of income for farmers. But does carbon farming have a viable future? Listen to the podcast and find out.

    The Forward Food Tech Podcast explores the future of food and agriculture, with the people who are taking us there. The podcast is the go-to place for discussions about cutting-edge agritech and foodtech innovations and investment in the agrifood-tech space. This show is for entrepreneurs, investors, industry professionals and anyone seeking to understand how new technologies are changing food and agriculture.

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