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A living model of

Regenerative Land Use

Sustainable Structures

Healthy Lifestyles

 
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Mission

To reconnect with nature and our true selves through the art of a regenerative life.

A Regenerative Lifestyle

adjective | re·gen·er·a·tive |  rəˈjen(ə)rədiv

tending to or characterized by regeneration, i.e.

  1. re-creating or re-forming something

  2. renewal, rejuvenation, revival

  3. renewal or restoration of a body, bodily part, or biological system (such as a forest)

“Regenerative” can be applied to any process that improves and restores, rather than destroys, the resources it relies on. For example, regenerative agriculture renews and rebuilds the soil and the nutrients that are required to grow more crops in the future, rather than depleting them.

As we evolve we aim to apply regenerative processes to every facet of 96 Bangalow. Today we are building food production systems, using regenerative agricultural principles, creating nutrient dense crops and animal proteins that have a positive impact on the site and support the community access to local, healthy food.

 
 

A Vision in Action...

Creating a unique place and purpose.

 

 
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Regenerative Agriculture

Regenerative agriculture refers to any farming and grazing practices that rebuild soil organic matter and, in the process, pull down atmospheric carbon into the soil and plant biomass.

Regenerative agriculture produces the food, fiber and fuel we humans need and enjoy, WHILE helping to slow down and potentially reverse climate change.

Regenerative farming practices include:

  • minimal tilling of the soil, or not tilling at all

  • refraining from using chemical fertilizers and instead increasing fertility through cover crops, crop rotations, compost, and animal manures

  • well-managed animal grazing systems

  • agroforestry, where trees and shrubs are deliberately integrated with crops and livestock

Besides the positive climate impact, regenerative farming practices also reduce erosion, improve the soil’s capacity to percolate and hold water—therefore mitigating both drought and flooding—protect biodiversity, increase food security, and produce more nutrient-dense food and forage. Did we mention they are low-tech, low-cost in the long run, and benefit especially small farmers?

 

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