Beavers are often a pain in the behind for agricultural producers. But what if producers worked with beavers to manage their water? Wetland ecologist Dr. Glynnis Hood of the University of Alberta explains.
Three agricultural producers present on how they would adjust their land management practices in the future to a changing climate.
Binnu Jeyakumar of the Pembina Institute explains how agricultural producers can take advantage of a new $200 million program in Alberta and what community renewable energy is.
A growing body of data shows organic agriculture is more energy efficient, produces less greenhouse gases and nurtures soil’s amazing ability to sequester carbon. Find out why with Dr. Tracy Misiewicz of The Organic Center.
Seth Leon of the Alberta Community and Co-operatives Association goes through the process of forming your own agricultural producers co-operative that will help you save on costs and minimize your environmental footprint.
Imagine a world where agricultural producers get paid for the ecosystems services their land provides. Economist Marian Weber of Alberta Innovates Technology Futures argues such a world is not only possible, it is necessary.
Trees and agricultural land do mix. Retired agroforestry specialist Gary Bank goes into the different ways agricultural producers can use trees and shrubs to increase biodiversity and boost yields.
Biodiversity is an integral part of agriculture. Corrina Copp of the Alberta Biodiversity Monitoring Institute explains why maintaining biodiversity is so important and how agricultural producers and other citizen scientists can monitor in Alberta.
Alberta is the province in Canada with the best potential for solar power. Kale Scarf of Gateway Research Organization explains what Albertan agricultural producers need to do to take advantage of this exciting opportunity to generate on-farm energy.
Find out how better management practices may be the key to reducing cattle’s carbon footprint.