Agrarian Trust’s Director Ian McSweeney discusses our emerging agrarian commons work in the podcast “Investing in Regenerative Agriculture.” Listen to the interview via the player below or on SoundCloud.
Title: Organizational Director Circles: Development, Communications, Organization Start Date: Fourth Quarter 2017 Type of Contract: Part Time Employee Organization: Agrarian Trust Organization Contact: Reports directly to the Board Teams: Development, Communications, Organization Hours: 30 Hours per week About Agrarian
We are looking for someone with strong team-building skills and a sharp focus on organizational capacity building and money management; the Financial Director will be building the farmland investment fund, managing finances, and supporting the Organizational Director. The Agrarian Trust
Links to some interesting articles that we’ve been reading lately. A great story from the New York Times that we encourage everyone to check out: The Hidden Radicalism of Southern Food An article about happenings in Scotland A New
“Will Harris, owner of White Oak Pastures, tells us his evolution from industrial to regenerative farmer.”
We are looking for a leader with strong team-building skills and a sharp focus on organizational capacity building; the Organizational Director will immediately join the search committee for the Financial Director position, who will be building the farmland investment fund.
NORTHAMPTON, MA, July 18, 2017—American Farmland Trust announced today that 24 Land Access Trainers will help beginning farmers and ranchers secure agricultural land as part of a nationwide, four-year-long project. AFT selected the trainers, who are located in each of the 10 U.S.
Great event being put on by our friends at the NM Acequia Association in Taos, NM right after the 2016 OURLAND2 Symposium. “The NMAA is preparing for the annual Congreso de las Acequias as we celebrate another growing season and the bountiful
Agrarian Trust’s mission is to support land access for the next generation of farmers. The Context In the next two decades, it is predicted that 400 million acres of U.S. farmland will change hands. What happens to that land