“One of the main drivers of our climate and biodiversity crisis is land use, specifically agriculture. It is a key area people need to understand – this is really important for everybody.” ~ Shane Ward, Action Ecology
The first half of this Regenerative Hour is about mangroves, seaweed and blue carbon in an indigenous perspective. The rest of the podcast digs into the topics of soil health and carbon sequestering through regenerative farming.
Our guest in the second episode of ‘Regenerative Hours’ is Dr Geoff Berry for a talk about our relationship with nature, the search for 21st century ethics, and the concept of “being at home in the universe”.
Our first guest in this new series of ‘Regenerative Hours’ is Mark Dekker for a talk about deep adaptation.
Our guests in The Sustainable Hour on 29 May 2019 are: Lorna Martin – Permaculture Geelong co-founderLachlan Gordon – Friends of the Barwon, andCameron Steele – People for A Living Moorabool We also play a clip from a press meeting
The Sustainable Hour on 16 January 2019 with Maxine Bazeley, Helen McCosker, Hadassah Djordan, Lauren, Anissa and Bec.
Guest in The Climate Emergency Warming Room on 26 September is Rosemary Nugent from Humans in Geelong, who gives us all the details about the optimistic Humans’ expo which is held near Geelong Waterfront on Sunday 7 October. We talk
We had planned to present you with an hour about regenerative farming practices, healthy soils and carbon drawdown solutions. But then the Swedish teenage-oracle Greta Thunberg stepped into our lives, and The Sustainable Hour on 5 September 2018 morphed into
A regenerative hour about stable soil sinks versus ‘coke of the farming world’ – with Chris Balazs from Sage Farm, Cindy Eiritz from Healthy Soils, permaculture singer and songwriter Charlie Mgee from Formidable Vegetable Sound System, and Colin Mockett from
To return to safe levels of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere – the famous 350 parts per million – we have got to figure out how we can rapidly drawdown huge amounts of carbon. The trouble is that we now