We are working through a design overhaul with a marketing firm and need a WordPress developer to assist implementing a new website and hosting platform.
Businesses recognize our collective stake in the earth and are willing to direct energy and profit toward preserving the earth for future generations and restoring human connection to land.
Our work to build resilience through land transformation relies on strong relationships, and we are grateful to be in community with each of you. We hope that you’ll share this work with your networks and stay engaged to help us tell these powerful stories.
If the COVID-19 pandemic has taught us anything, it’s how very precious life and health truly are. Now, more than ever, we’re recognizing the importance of keeping our bodies fit and strong.
Corie Pierce of Bread and Butter Farm on why the Agrarian Commons offers a strong and vibrant future for the farm.
Greenleaf in N has announced that they are joining with Titos Vodka to support Agrarian Trust!
Voting is such a powerful tool for impacting our communities that it’s often said that “your vote is your voice.” If that statement strikes you as naïve, consider the resources invested in voter suppression in just the past decade, in which partisan and racial gerrymandering reshaped the electorate wholesale.
Please join us in congratulating the Somali Bantu Community Association of Maine (SBCA), co-founders of the Little Jubba Maine Agrarian Commons, on being honored by the US Food Sovereignty Alliance’s annual Food Sovereignty Prize. Read more about the prize on
The team at Agrarian Trust is thrilled to see the Agrarian Commons model of community-held farmland featured in a new report on innovative models for agriculture. As the report’s authors explain, “Catalytic capital is traditionally defined as the use of
Humanity can no longer afford to ignore the myriad ways in which monoculture is unsustainable and dangerous. Widespread environmental sustainability is virtually impossible under the monoculture farming model. It seems as though we must look to the farmers and stewards of the past to protect public health into the foreseeable future.