A true pioneer and respected elder in ecological recovery and sustainability shares effective solutions he has designed and implemented.
An urgent examination of one of the biggest global crises facing us today--air pollution--looking at the drastic worsening of the problem, and what we can do about it.
"Fascinating, readable, and terrifying in equal measure." —Mark Lynas, author of Six Degrees
“We have forgotten how to be good guests, how to walk lightly on the earth as its other creatures do.” —Barbara Wood
The Little Book of Going Green aims to shed light on the ways humans are harming the environment, from pollution and deforestation to industrial production and farming methods.
Learn how to use natural no-till systems to increase profitability, efficiency, carbon sequestration, and soil health on your small farm.
In 1920, 14 percent of all land-owning US farmers were black. Today less than 2 percent of farms are controlled by black people--a loss of over 14 million acres and the result of discrimination and dispossession.
Mals, Italy, has long been known as the breadbasket of the Tyrol. But recently the tiny town became known for something else entirely.
The family farm lies at the heart of our national identity, and yet its future is in peril. Rick Hammond grew up on a farm, and for forty years he has raised cattle and crops on his wife's fifth-generation homestead in Nebraska, in hopes of passing it on to their four children.
Winner of the Nautilus Book Award Grand Prize
A Library Journal "Best Book of the Year"
A Medium "100 Books You Must Read"
An enlightening global journey reveals the inextricable links between Indigenous cultures and their lands--and how it can form the foundation for climate change resilience around the world.
The first book to offer a proven, fast, inexpensive, practical way to cut greenhouse gas emissions and prevent catastrophic climate change.
How the future of post-legalization marijuana farming can be sustainable, local, and artisanal.
"A powerful polemic against agricultural technology."
A major new book that shows the world already has the tools to feed itself, without expanding industrial agriculture or adopting genetically modified seeds, from the Small Planet Institute expert
Marvin is a contract hog farmer in Iowa. He owns his land, his barn, his tractor, and his animal crates. He has seen profits drop steadily for the last twenty years and feels trapped. Josh is a dairy farmer on a cooperative in Massachusetts. He doesn’t own his cows, his land, his seed, or even all of his equipment.