“A little bit of a bloody big amount”, Mark Stevenson, chapter from the book An Optimist’s Tour of the Future (2011)
Read full text: “A little bit of a bloody big amount”, Mark Stevenson, chapter from the book An Optimist’s Tour of the Future (2011)
“As part of the war effort, a young scientist is
Recently I receive this email from Juha Manninen in Finland, and I think both it, and my response, might help many people understand the roles of both a bit better.
Everything eats and is eaten, and a main indicator of effective livestock grazing is watching the biodiversity increase and flourish in a balanced way. As a regenerative rancher I look
It would be impossible to describe civilization today without noting the enormous contribution of petrochemicals, all nonrenewable. In a few hundred years, we have burned through scores of millions of
The key difference between regenerative agriculture and sustainable agriculture is the intention to regenerate, or renew, the productivity and growth potential of whatever is being regenerated.
Sustainable practices, by definition, seek
In order to discuss the merits of High Density Grazing versus Holistic Planned Grazing, both must be defined.
High Stock Density Grazing (HSDG) is grazing livestock at a high density, in
When I talk to people in my professional circles about sustainability, I often find I have to field the question “What is sustainability?” Naturally, the canned answer is “meeting our
So you’re interested in improving your holistic land management? Critical to the momentum in creating increasingly productive and diverse landscapes is to be able to OBSERVE what is going on
What do these three things have in common with Holistic Land Management? What exactly is the power of Holistic Management? What does holistically managed land look like? How can Holistic
The Savory Institute was represented at a recent agriculture and climate change conference in Sacramento, CA. The conference was hosted by C-AGG (Coalition on Agricultural Greenhouse Gases). C-AGG’s mission is