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The Method


What is Regenerative Agriculture?

Regenerative agriculture is a collection of practices that focus on regenerating soil health and the full farm ecosystem.


These farming practices work with nature, rather than against her. Among other benefits, regenerative agriculture rebuilds soil organic matter and restores biodiversity – resulting in both carbon drawdown and improving the water cycle.


Strategies of Regenerative Agriculture

Effects of Regenerative Agriculture


Crop Resilience

Quality & Nutrition

Profitability in long-term

Intrinsic Land Value

Natural Capital

Crop Offerings

Climate Resilience


Costs in long-term

Artificial Inputs

Need to Irrigate

Harvest Volatility

Topsoil Loss

Soil Degradation

Run-Off & Drought

List inspired by Soil Heroes Foundation 


Regenerative agriculture is 78% profitable than conventional farming


Gallons of water retained per acre for every 1% increase in soil organic matter


Tons of Carbon could be sequestered by the world's agricultural soils each year

indig origins.jpeg

Herman Fillmore via Stanford University

History of Regenerative Agriculture?

Both the term “regenerative agriculture” and the practices that define it are not modern creations. Regenerative agriculture practices draw from Indigenous wisdom and practices -- a history that deserves recognition and respect.


"[These practices] are regaining currency in an American West stressed by drought, diminishing resources and climate change." (Article)

Other Resources

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