Regenerative agriculture helps rebuild soil organic matter and restore soil biodiversity
What is Regenerative Agriculture?
Regenerative agriculture involves farming and grazing practices that, among other benefits, can begin to reverse climate change by rebuilding soil organic matter and restoring degraded soil biodiversity. This results in increased soil quality, biodiversity, water retention and carbon sequestration.
Our solutions will be farmer friendly, intended to save farmers bureaucracy, time, money and introduce new income streams.
“Under current agricultural methods we only have 60 harvests left”
- United Nations Food and Agriculture Organisation
Why is this a good thing?
Producing food through regenerative agricultural methods can be a systemic solution with benefits for human health, animal welfare, the environment and farm profitability.
Regenerative practices address climate change by sequestering carbon in the soil. The principles embedded in regenerative agriculture support farmworker and community health by reducing or removing harmful inputs like synthetic pesticides and antibiotics.
Increased crop yield and disease and drought resistance also bolster community food security. By fostering greater resilience in our regional food systems through regenerative agriculture, our communities can be more food-secure in extreme weather events and other disruptions in national supply chains.
Farmers using regenerative practices and achieving measurable results in sequestration of carbon are doing a service for the environment and the world.
A farmer can monetise the soil carbon gain achieved by selling a carbon offset.