9 Views · 30 days ago
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22 Views · 1 month ago
Dr. Thomas Dykstra, Laboratory Director of Dykstra Labs and AEA Scientific Advisor, is a trained entomologist with a vast background in agricultural consulting. For years, Tom has been illuminating farmers to the science behind insect pressure and demonstrating why insects do not—and cannot—attack healthy plants.
In our latest webinar, Dr. Dykstra sits down with John Kempf to explain what constitutes a healthy plant, the machinations of insect digestion, and how to use the Leaf Brix chart as a reference guide for any kind of pest pressure.
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6 Views · 2 months ago
Have you at some point tasted a fruit, grain, legume and it doesn't taste like they say it used to?..That seed that birthed that tasty crop may be extinct! Like gone with the wind!! According to FAO, the world has lost over 85% of seed varieties that were there 100yrs ago!But worry not. Meet Daniel, he knows many banks like you do, such as World Bank, Central bank, his bank, blood bank, sperm bank.... You can add to this list.. He is however most passionate about seed banks. Yes!preserving the genetic material of the plant varieties we have left... He says it gives you crops that are better adapted to the environment but also saves you money!
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7 Views · 2 months ago
She calls them #BrownLiveGold !! meet Roseanne Mwangi, a serial agri-preneur catching the early worms with her Black soldier fly venture. She believes in creating a sustainable and circular economy.
Here is how she does it..….She processes cut potatoes’ for the hotel industry -- The peelings are used as feed for the black soldier fly--- The fly larvae are rich in protein which she uses to feed her pigs and can feed poultry and fish---The waste from the larvae feed becomes organic manure for our farms. ... and how could I forget. The Pork, Fish, and poultry land on your plate!!!
How more circular can one get? Bravo!
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20 Views · 2 months ago
These circular gardens can withstand drought and harsh desert conditions.
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The drought-resistant, circular formations are known as Tolou Keur. They’re gardens made up of edible vegetation & medicinal plants. Their circular shape helps with water retention and composting, allowing the roots to grow toward the center, as well as trap bacteria.
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7 Views · 2 months ago
Recording of the virtual launch of AEF's new video, hosted on June 11th 2021.
With the participation of filmmaker Rucha Chitnis, AEF grantee partner Rutendo Zendah from the African Centre for Biodiversity and Pius Ranee from the North-East Slow Food & Agrobiodiversity Society, as well as Anna Lappé from Panta Rhea Foundation, an AEF donor.
8 Views · 2 months ago
Instead of neat rows of monoculture, forest gardens combine fruit and nut trees, shrubs, herbs, vines and perennial vegetables together in one seemingly wild setting. This type of agroforestry mimics natural ecosystems and uses the space available in a sustainable way. UK-based Martin Crawford is one of the pioneers of forest gardening. Starting out with a flat field in 1994, his land has been transformed into a woodland and serves as an educational resource for others interested in forest gardening. This short film by Thomas Regnault focuses on Crawford's forest garden, which is abundant, diverse, edible, and might be one answer to the future of food systems.
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The Short Film Showcase spotlights exceptional short videos created by filmmakers from around the web and selected by National Geographic editors. We look for work that affirms National Geographic's belief in the power of science, exploration, and storytelling to change the world. The filmmakers created the content presented, and the opinions expressed are their own, not those of National Geographic Partners.
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A Forest Garden With 500 Edible Plants Could Lead to a Sustainable Future | Short Film Showcase
7 Views · 3 months ago
Recorded December 8, 2014 - Angela Siela investigated food intake patterns and contextual factors related to household food insecurity. She will show the importance of the home garden in international development programming.
5 Views · 3 months ago
Songhaï est avant tout motivé par le bonheur ! Le désir de bonheur est l'impulsion pour un développement socio-économique durable. Il n'y a pas de bonheur dans l'insuffisance alimentaire, l'actuel exode rural africain et la fuite des cerveaux, une économie dépendante des importations, la dégradation de l'environnement, la perte d'espoir pour l'avenir chez les jeunes, l'agriculture de subsistance et la dévaluation de l'opportunité qui vient avec une croissance démographique excessive.
Le père Godfrey Nzamujo, est un prêtre dominicain, titulaire d'un doctorat en électronique, microbiologie et sciences du développement. Le père Nzamujo s'est associé à un groupe d'Africains et d'amis de l'Afrique qui partagent la vision de rendre à l'Afrique sa dignité, trop longtemps bafouée.
En 1982-1983, les médias ont fourni de nombreuses images de la famine africaine et de la grave sécheresse qui ont frappé l'Éthiopie en particulier. Ces images ont dépeint l'Afrique comme un continent ravagé par des guerres sanglantes, la famine, les crises et la pauvreté - un continent où l'espoir n'était pas permis. Le père Nzamujo, qui était alors professeur d'université aux États-Unis, a débarqué en Afrique avec la ferme conviction de changer les choses. "Au début, personne n'y croyait, ni mon ordre religieux, ni ma famille et mes amis. Mais j'étais convaincu que demain serait différent, parce que Dieu allait nous aider et que l'injustice pouvait être repoussée. ("Songhai When Africa stands up", p.28).
Quatre ans après sa création, Songhai a commencé à former de jeunes entrepreneurs agricoles. La formation de longue durée a commencé à Porto-Novo en 1989. Le Centre a étendu sa mission à tout le Bénin et à la sous-région occidentale de l'Afrique.
Songhai is motivated primarily by happiness! The desire for happiness is the impetus for sustainable socio-economic development. There is no happiness in food insufficiency, the current African rural exodus and brain drain, an import-dependent economy, environmental degradation, loss of hope for the future among young people, subsistence agriculture, and devaluation of the opportunity that comes with excessive population growth.
Father Godfrey Nzamujo, is a Dominican priest with doctorate degrees in electronics, microbiology, and development science. Father Nzamujo joined forces with a group of Africans and friends of Africa who shared the vision of giving back to Africa its dignity, which has been scorned for far too long.
During 1982-1983, the media provided abundant images of African famine and severe drought, which struck Ethiopia in particular. These images portrayed Africa as a continent ravaged by bloody wars, famine, crisis, and poverty -- a continent where hope was not permitted. Father Nzamujo, who was then a university professor in the United States, landed in Africa with the firm conviction to change things. "At first, nobody believed it, neither my religious order, nor my family and friends. But I was convinced that tomorrow would be different, because God was going to help us and that injustice could be pushed away. (“Songhai When Africa stands up”, p.28).
Four years after its creation, Songhai began to train young agricultural entrepreneurs. Long duration training began in Porto-Novo in 1989. The Centre expanded its mission throughout Benin and western sub-region of Africa.