Ohio farmer takes a whole-farm approach to conservation During heavy spring rains, Allen Dean watched a 60-foot tree float down […]
Soil scientists find evidence of soil health improving in the first few years of cover crop use on farms.
Researchers highlight agreements and uncertainties around soil carbon and argue that “action can happen despite unanswered scientific questions.”
North Dakota farmer Gabe Brown’s journey to regenerative agriculture.
Farming and ranching can be converted from a global environmental problem into the leading edge of an effort to avert looming biological disaster – and farmers themselves can become more productive and profitable.
With global climate change, the northern latitudes are warming on a large scale, and permafrost soils have begun to thaw at an unprecedented rate.
What role can grasslands play in climate change solutions? The answer is in the roots.
Not much can stop cheatgrass from spreading. That's why scientists are turning to a solution in the soil, a microbe that inhibits the growth of cheatgrass roots, giving native plants a chance to return.
Soils have twice as much carbon as the atmosphere. Which means there’s a lot of interest in figuring out if soil can hold even more carbon—to help fight climate change.
Climate change is a portfolio problem, and we need carbon-storing coastal wetlands to help solve it.