Investing in Regenerative Agriculture Podcast: Propagate Ventures

Propagate Ventures, scaling up agroforestry to every farm. Welcome to Investing in Regenerative Agriculture, investing as if the planet mattered. I had a long and very interesting conversation with Ethan, Jeremy and Harry, the co-founders of Propagate Ventures. Our conversation ranged from chestnuts to crowdfunding and how to get more impact investors into the agroforestry space.

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Reversing Climate Change Podcast: Propagate Ventures

Christophe was riding the subway in New York City when he overheard a conversation about reversing climate change through regenerative agriculture. Intrigued, he introduced himself to Harry and Ethan, two of the three co-founders of Propagate Ventures.

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Why you need to understand Ecological Design

When humans decide to create something in a particular place or time they focus on getting that thing done and rightfully so. We get our hands dirty and at whatever cost we get the job done, whether it’s to benefit ourselves, our family or our community. We are a purpose driven species and the greatest experiment this planet has ever seen.

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Our Place in Regenerative Capitalism: A Review of John Fullerton's Regenerative Capitalism

The objectives and mechanics of capitalism are not set in stone, is it time to call into question the end goals of 20th-century capitalism? This discussion has to do with the evolution of how we use and move both financial capital and non-financial capital. The anthropocene is upon us; shouldn’t we now focus on increasing the overall well-being of society?

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Biosecurity Vulnerabilities in Crop Monocultures

In the early summer of 1968, a farmer in Louisiana stirred at sun-up, fixed a pot of coffee and headed out to check his crops. Like a handful of others in the southern United States, this farmer noticed for the first time small, elongated brown lesions running up and down the leaves of his corn. Eventually, these plants would wilt and die, or experience extensive rot that would render the vegetable inedible. By 1970, thousands of farmers from Florida to North Dakota witnessed the same symptoms on row after row, and acre after acre of corn. The disease soon had a name: southern corn leaf blight (SCLB).

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