89 Jeroen Klompe on building a fair farmers first marketplace
Play • 53 min

An interview with Jeroen Klompe, co-founder of Klompe Landbouw and Soil Heroes, on why everything starts with biodiversity above and below ground.

-----------------------------------------------------

Welcome to Investing in Regenerative Agriculture and Food.
Join our Gumroad community, discover the tiers and benefits here: www.gumroad.com/investinginregenag.
Other ways to support our work:
- Share the podcast
- Give a 5-star rating
- Or buy us a coffee… or a meal!
www.Ko-fi.com/regenerativeagriculture.

------------------------------------------------------

Learn how one of the most advanced regenerative farmers in the Netherlands is setting up a fair farmers first marketplace to connect farmers with buyers of ecosystem services.  It is not just about carbon removal, but also biodiversity and water storage. It might not be the most sexy part of regenerative agriculture but it is absolutely crucial. How do we pay farmers for all the other services they provide, beyond the food, fibres and oils they (hopefully using regenerative practices) produce for us?

More about this episode on:
https://investinginregenerativeagriculture.com/2020/08/11/jeroen-klompe/.

-----------------------------------------------------------

For feedback, ideas, suggestions please contact us through Twitter @KoenvanSeijen, or get in touch through the website www.investinginregenerativeagriculture.com.

Join our newsletter on www.eepurl.com/cxU33P.

The above references an opinion and is for information and educational purposes only. It is not intended to be investment advice. Seek a duly licensed professional for investment advice.

Support the show (https://www.gumroad.com/investinginregenag)

Support the show (https://www.gumroad.com/investinginregenag)

The Thriving Farmer Podcast
The Thriving Farmer Podcast
Michael Kilpatrick
108. Matthew Hayes on Operating a Self-Sustaining, Lean Farm
What do you get when you combine solutions for both environmental and social issues? Organic farming, of course! Joining us today is Matthew Hayes of Zsamboki Biokert located in Zsámbok, Hungary. The mission at Zsamboki is to involve as many people as possible in the mysteries of organic farming. Matthew and the Zsamboki team pride themselves in growing quality goods with the least possible damage to the environment, keeping CO2 emissions low. They also focus on the diverse members of their environment, striving to operate a self-sustaining farm using their own nutrients. Check out this fascinating episode and learn all about organic farming in Hungary! You’ll hear: An overview of Zsamboki Biokert 2:03 About the availability of horse-drawn equipment in Hungary 5:26 What sheep are used for on Zsamboki 8:47 How Matthew set up the CSA 9:51 Matthew’s background with farming in Europe 12:55 How Matthew keeps everything organized on the farm 17:45 About the soil fertility on Zsamboki Biokert 24:30 What’s unusual about the tunnel design on the farm 31:30 The hardest thing Matthew has done on his farming journey 35:39 What systems Matthew would put in place sooner given the opportunity to go back in time 40:10 How Matthew set up his team on Zsamboki Biokert 45:09 What advice Matthew would give to new farmers 53:14 What advice Matthew would give to himself as a new farmer 56:31 Matthew's favorite farming tool 59:17 Where you can find out more about Matthew and Zsamboki Biokert 1.02:15 About the Guest: Matthew grew up in a large, wild garden and developed a deep love of the outdoors. As he started to see more of the world, Matthew was always interested in both environmental and social issues and eventually put 2+2 together to realize that a life in organic farming combined outdoor physical work with a positive contribution to the planet. That led him to become an apprentice on Tablehurst Farm, UK in 1987. After working on many farms in many countries in many positions, Matthew ended up in Hungary in 1995. With colleagues, they set up the Open Garden Foundation (Matthew is the director) which was an organic training farm for Szent István University, Gödöllő, Hungary. The Open Garden (Nyitott Kert) became the first CSA in Hungary, starting in 1998, and continued through various transformations for many years. Matthew has worked as a grower and practical educator in Hungary for over 25 years and in 2010 together with friends set up Zsámboki Biokert. This is a small, commercial market garden running a webshop-based box scheme with a weekly stand also at the Budapest Organic Market. The bustling small farm also works to run programs which link the countryside with the city, and works in close cooperation with Cargonomia, the Budapest-based cargo-bike degrowth movement. Between 2016-2018 Matthew returned to England to work for Ruskin Mill Trust and set up a rooftop bio-intensive garden in the middle of Birmingham - providing food and education to young people with learning challenges. Social farming, composting, and soil health are enduring interests which offer endless opportunities to learn! Resources: Website - https://en.zsambokibiokert.hu/ Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/zsamboki.biokert
1 hr 8 min
Farm Small Farm Smart
Farm Small Farm Smart
The Modern Grower Podcast Network
Create Your Best 2021 - A Process for Reflecting on 2020 to Plan 2021 (FSFS232)
We’ve just signed off from 2020 and we’re starting a new year in 2021. Looking back at the past year, how does it make you feel? Are you sighing with relief, just glad that it’s finally over? Or maybe you’re looking at how even though 2020 wasn’t that great of a year, there were still things to be happy and thankful about? Javan's workshop: https://allpointsdesign.ca/product/envision-2021-workshop/ In this episode of Farm Small, Farm Smart, we have Javan Bernakevitch, and we’re talking about year-end reviews: how you should do it, why you should do it, and how it can hopefully help set you up for a better 2021 by doing an honest self-reflection and setting intention. It won’t just be looking at facts and numbers, it’s also taking stock of your emotions, what brought you joy, what brought you suffering, and planning it out in the year ahead to get the same, or even better, results. It's simply changing your approach. Follow Javan: https://allpointsdesign.ca/ https://allpointsdesign.ca/life-design Increase farm efficiency with the Paperpot Transplanter and Other Small Farm Equipment at https://www.paperpot.co/ Follow Diego on IG https://instagram.com/diegofooter Follow PaperpotCo on IG https://instagram.com/paperpot Podcasts by Diego Footer: Microgreens: https://apple.co/2m1QXmW Vegetable Farming: https://apple.co/2lCuv3m Livestock Farming: https://apple.co/2m75EVG Large Scale Farming: https://apple.co/2kxj39i Small Farm Tools https://www.paperpot.co/
1 hr 12 min
Making Permaculture Stronger
Making Permaculture Stronger
Making Permaculture Stronger
The Seven First Principles of Regeneration with Carol Sanford (E55)
In this episode pioneering regenerative thinker Carol Sanford rejoins me to share a living systems framework she calls The Seven First Principles of Regeneration. Sketch by Dan based on Carol's description Resources to Deepen Learning My first chat with Carol (also see these follow up words from Carol)My second chat with Carol where she shares her four levels of paradigmCarol's websiteThe Deep Pacific Change Agent Community (That Dan is part of)A series of articles in which Carol applies the Seven First Principles to educationCarol going through the principles in a different way on her Business Second Opinion PodcastCarol's book The Regenerative Life in which she goes through the seven first principlesWholeness and the Implicate Order by David Bohm Carol Sanford. A few transcribed lines from the episode Thanks to MPS patron Jon Buttery for pulling some comments that stood out for him from the chat (with approx times): 13:36 – "I don’t want you to be disappointed that after a year you haven’t got them [the seven first principles], that’s a good sign" 18:57 - "You can’t go do – in the sense that you’ll change something – you have to go think a different way and you have to start in a different place" 22:43 - "The word ‘systems thinking’ is thrown around for a lot of things that are machine based"  23:23 – "There are no feedback loops …. we impose those kinds of ideas" 24:05 – "A fragmented view …  we assume … if we get good enough … somehow we’ll see how they all relate"  26:53 – "What is the work this place does in this planet?  … what is its story?" 30:23 – "Watch yourself making lists" 32:26 – "Fragmentation is the basis of every problem on the earth" 38:40 – "It took me literally a couple of decades to learn to see essence. … it’s a different way of seeing the world"
1 hr 4 min
Vertical Farming Podcast
Vertical Farming Podcast
Harry Duran
S2E19: s2e19 Nate Storey - Long-Distance Supply Chains, Accessing Capital & Doing Meaningful Work through Vertical Farming
Episode Summary Join Harry Duran, host of Vertical Farming Podcast, as he welcomes to the show co-founder and Chief Science Officer (CSO) of Plenty, Nate Storey. Plenty is on a mission to bring fresh, local produce to communities everywhere in a way that’s better for the environment. In this episode, Harry and Nate discuss Plenty’s local field-scale indoor farms, the importance of having supportive infrastructure for vertical farming and the work Nate is doing at Plenty to promote social responsibility and better food for all. Episode Sponsor Ceres Greenhouse Solutions Key Takeaways 03:22 – Harry welcomes to the show Nate Storey, who shares his thoughts on the impact of COVID-19, what piqued his interest in vertical farming and what inspired him to start his first business, Bright Agrotech 12:18 – Nate speaks to mentors who have influenced his career, lessons he’s learned and why vertical farming is truly his calling 16:19 – Nate tells the story of how he met fellow Plenty co-founder, Matt Barnard as well as common misconceptions towards indoor agriculture 21:18 – How Plenty’s mission has evolved and innovated throughout the years 24:20 – The importance of having a supporting infrastructure for vertical farming 27:59 – How Plenty decides on where to locate its farms and where they are focusing their growth 34:13 – Nate discusses the work Plenty is doing to advance social responsibility 38:43 – Nate expounds on his roles and responsibilities as Chief Science Officer 42:54 – Harry and Nate discuss the unique technologies that Plenty utilizes 49:33 – A tough question Nate has had to ask himself lately and a hobby that keeps Nate busy 53:00 – Harry thanks Nate for joining the show and let’s listeners know where they can learn more about Plenty  Tweetable Quotes “Covid has been a bit of a reckoning for the world in a lot of different spheres. But certainly in the sphere of managing long-distance supply chains and keeping things on the shelf – things that people have always taken for granted.”(04:23) “I believe that great design starts with intent.”(10:51) “The thing that I’ve learned over the years is that brilliant, talented, motivated people can do just about anything.”(14:20) “We need to double to triple the amount of fresh fruits and vegetables in the world just to feed people the right amount that doctors recommend for your diets.”(19:08) “The thing about having things magically show up on retail shelves for decades without interruption is that you start to take for granted the complexity and the difficulty of making those things show up on the shelf.”(24:50) “I believe that most business problems are basically feedback problems. The further away you get from your customer, the less you can understand their needs.”(26:50) “It would be a travesty if we built farms in food deserts without solving the food desert problem.”(36:01) “I think when we think about this industry and what’s going to hold it back is access to capital.”(45:58) “It lands on our shoulders to go out into the world, manufacture as much land as possible, conserve as much water as possible and put food on people’s plates.”(49:24) Links Mentioned Plenty Website Nate’s LinkedIn See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
58 min
Beat Your Genes Podcast
Beat Your Genes Podcast
BeatYourGenes
(Replay) Stuck in a stagnant rut, Mirror emotions, More detail on agreeableness
In tonight's replay of episode 187, Dr. Lisle discusses: 1. Why am I so stagnant? Despite doing poorly in practically all the dimensions of my life (romantic, social, pursuit) I don't take any effective action. I've done an immense amount of therapies from various modalities, worked with many therapists, including numerous other things to no avail. I stew and rage but don't do anything and I don't know why. I also like to feel like a victim so as to not feel the pressure of responsibility. 2. Your explanation of anger and guilt being mirror emotions really struck me.  Do you think there is always a mirror emotion like anger and guilt? Or is it rather mostly a spectrum like your explanation of depression and boredom, when related to stress? I would be curious to hear about more on categorizing emotions. 3.  I am a bit confused about when disagreeableness is seen as a negative and positive trait. You said agreeableness is a highly valued trait, and while it is clear that one would want a disagreeable lawyer, you also said that charisma basically comes down to disagreeableness, and when most people think of charismatic people, they certainly don't think of pushiness and anger. I am probably ~75th percentile disagreeable (but pretty stable) and generally try to beat my genes by hiding it, but, not contradicting people, avoiding confrontation, for example with groups of friends. Am I right to do so, or could I win more friends/esteem by being more "assertive"? 4. I'm trying to work on it, but I feel I have an issue with agreeableness. I'm too agreeable, to the point that I feel bad about myself for disappointing others, like turning down a job offer or rejecting a potential partner when it's obvious that those situations won't work out. How do I get past this, "trying to please all of the people all of the time" mentality
58 min
Flow Research Collective Radio
Flow Research Collective Radio
Flow Research Collective
Environmentalism, Empathy And Altered States — Steven Kotler | Flow Research Collective Radio
January 19, 2021, is the release of Steven Kotler’s new book, The Art of Impossible. It’s $27.99 everywhere books are sold BUT you can only get the book and a battle-tested set of Free Peak Performance Tools and Trainings at 👉 https://www.theartofimpossible.com/ --- Today is an interview with Steven Kotler himself. And what makes it special is that the interview was done by our very own Jeremy Jensen. Jeremy is a speaker, team member of the Collective, and mountain sports athlete - committed to helping people lead authentic and intentional lives, rich with experiences that make them feel alive! His interests lie at the intersection of flow science, lifestyle design, and action/adventure sports. You can meet Jeremy when you schedule a call for Zero to Dangerous, our cutting-edge peak performance training. In the episode, they cover topics like cutting edge technology, neuroscience, psychology and psychopharmacology, and empathy. This emerges as one of the big themes and what Steven deems as the answer to our environmental crisis. That’s just the beginning. So make sure to stay until the end to catch all the richness of this conversation. --- If you order Steven's new book, The Art of Impossible, right now, you’ll get $1.500 USD of free bonuses immediately dropped into your inbox. They include secret chapters he has never released, masterclasses on key skills to help you jack up motivation, heighten creativity, and accelerate learning. You’ll also get an entirely free training to help you fight distraction and spend more time in flow. So click the link here, snag yourself a copy of The Art of Impossible, and let’s get after it. 👉 https://www.theartofimpossible.com/
1 hr 17 min
The Plant Based News Podcast
The Plant Based News Podcast
Plant Based News
Transfarmation Project: how to end animal agriculture. Interview w/ Rashmit Arora | Episode 54
This week's guest is a researcher (agricultural economics) and food economist for the global animal rights powerhouse Mercy For Animals, his role focuses on managing the Transfarmation Project . The Transfarmation Project offers an avenue for farmers to participate in this rebuilding, to become a part of the solution and leave the problem behind. Their mission is to support farmers in transitioning out of animal agriculture and into growing crops used for plant-based products. The result: a better future for farmers and their families, for consumers, for animals, and for the planet. The transFARMation project is one of the most important campaigns of our time. In this week's episode we discussed: 2:00: Discovering the vegan lifestyle 5:52: Childhood relationship with food and animals 9:45: Adapting to difference in culture from India to the U.S 14:00: Religion, Spiritualism and animal rights 15:15: India, Dairy and factory farming 19:30: Can we ethically farm animals? 23:30: Transfarmation, helping farmers transition to Plant Based Agriculture 31:55: Can animal farmers escape animal agriculture? 36:00: The work of Transfarmation, Goals and successes 40:00: Are animal farmers just a product of the system? 42:20: Our relationship with profit in the plant based food system 43:50: Should we boycott the likes of Oatly for scaling up? 47:25: Can farmers increase profit switching from animal agriculture to arable farming? 52:12: Plausibility of creating a tool for profit projection of transition to arable farming? 57:00: Do farmers love animals? 59:25: Stranded on a desert island Find out more about Rashmits work at https://thetransfarmationproject.org/#about And https://www.linkedin.com/in/rashmitarora/ Presented by Robbie Lockie | Edited by Phil Marriott -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Listen on other platforms Spotify: open.spotify.com/show/1aNLxA27mZQeIOzCUCPKd5 iTunes: podcasts.apple.com/gb/podcast/the-…st/id1255981965 -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- REVIEW/SHARE ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ If you enjoyed the episode and have a spare 1-2 minutes please leave a review on iTunes so the Plant Based News podcast ranks higher and becomes more discoverable for other listeners. If you have any friends that would benefit from listening to this episode or any of the other Plant Based News podcast episodes, please share.
1 hr 2 min
Mushroom Revival Podcast
Mushroom Revival Podcast
Alex Dorr and Lera Niemackl
Are Mushrooms Good for Dogs?
We know mushrooms are good for humans, but what about for dogs? Today we are joined by the eloquent and wonderful vet, Dr. Patti Mayfield to talk about just that. We begin by discussing canine heath as whole, where Dr. Mayfield lays a groundwork for the do's and don'ts for good health in dogs. Then we discuss the supportive qualities of mushrooms and other herbs in a dog's health and wellbeing. Prepare for some wonderful conversations and insights into the world of veterinary practices. We get technical, speculative and philosophical in our discussions. Make sure to share the knowledge with any canine caregivers and consider the addition of mushrooms in their diet to promote good health. . * Dr. Patti Mayfield DVM, HABC, CVCH* Dr. Mayfield is an experienced small-animal veterinarian who graduated from Oregon State University in 2000 with a Bachelor’s degree in Agricultural Sciences (crop and soil sciences), and in 2005 with a Doctorate in Veterinary Medicine. She completed a rotating internship in 2006 and spent the next 15 years cultivating a career in emergency medicine and critical care. * *In the last 3 years, Dr. Mayfield has expanded her skill set by obtaining a human animal bond certification (HABC), and will complete her certificate of Chinese veterinary herbalist (CVCH) in the spring of 2021. Additionally, Dr. Mayfield has completed the Sonographic Diagnostic Efficiency Protocol (SDEP). As the owner of Smiling Dog Veterinary Services, she offers integrative medicine, mobile veterinary diagnostic ultrasound, and hospice and palliative care for her patients. * *Dr. Mayfield is passionate about animal welfare and promoting the human-animal bond. She is the Medical Director of Companion Animal Medical Project (CAMP), a nonprofit organization providing veterinary wellness services to the pets of people experiencing homelessness in her hometown of Bend, Oregon. Additionally, Dr. Mayfield has traveled to under-served areas to provide veterinary care; most recently to Malawi, Africa, where she organized a self-supported canine rabies clinic to help address the major public health issue of endemic rabies within the canine population.* *Dr. Mayfield served on the Oregon Veterinary Medical Examining Board from 2013 until 2017. She is the Chair of the Advocacy Committee of the Veterinary Cannabis Society, is an active member of the American Veterinary Medical Association, the Oregon Veterinary Medical Association, the North American Veterinary Community, the Canadian Association of Veterinary Cannabinoid Medicine, the International Association of Animal Hospice and Palliative Care, and the Society of Cannabis Clinicians. * *In her spare time, she enjoys flying her paraglider with her partner Tim, and seeks adventure in the backcountry snowboarding or mountain biking. * *Her fuzzy companions include “Pilot”, an adventurous husky mix, a darling muppet-like dog called Wheels, and her marvelous feline, Floof.* *Show notes:* https://veterinarycannabissociety.org/ https://www.smilingdogvetservices.com/* *https://www.facebook.com/companionanimalmedicalproject/ http://theschoolofdreams.org/ *Other Media:* https://drive.google.com/drive/folders/1VKnN4HXKyjbF0G_u-LWLVaAYnlPyasgq?usp=sharing Support the show (http://www.mushroomrevival.com)
1 hr 34 min
More episodes
Search
Clear search
Close search
Google apps
Main menu