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Nov
26
2022

Articles About agriculture

  • EnviroFlight leaves Yellow Springs

    After 13 years of operations, Enviro­Flight has officially left Yellow Springs. Founded in the Millworks industrial park in 2009 by Glen Courtright, the sustainable agriculture company produces animal and plant feed made from black soldier fly larvae.

  • Revisiting the Kingwood Solar project

    Thousands of pages of testimony, motions, exhibits and other related documents have been filed in the ongoing effort by Texas-based Vesper Energy to build and operate a large-scale solar power field that encompasses land in Miami, Xenia and Cedarville townships.

  • Mary’s Way construction stalled

    Mary’s Way, named after the late Mary Donahoe, covers land that was donated by Derick Donahoe, land on Agraria’s property and land purchased from Yellow Springs School District by the Village of Yellow Springs.

  • Planning Commission approves new village farm

    A proposal for a small farm and adjacent farm goods store within the village was given the green light, with several caveats, by the Yellow Springs Planning Commission.

  • Community, biodiversity through seeds

    Seed steward Florentina Rodriguez debuted the Yellow Springs Community Seed Library last weekend, aiming to make that power available to everyone.

  • New bread from age-old process

    Local baker James Luckett and farmer Jon Branstrator recently discussed a experimental bread they’ve cooked up together — a sourdough that incorporates nixtamalized blue corn.

  • Root causes

    Earlier this month, the Tecumseh Land Trust and Community Solutions hosted a garden tour of the bountiful and blooming gardens of the village.

  • On the history, future of Black farming

    According to the USDA’s latest census report, released in 2017, Greene County has no Black-owned farms, out of a total 617. Neither does Clark County, with 742 total farms; while Montgomery County charts nine Black-owned farming ventures, of 782 farms overall.

  • Local farmers eye uncertainty

    Life and growth are happening on local farms against the backdrop of massive shutdown and uncertainty due to the coronavirus pandemic.

  • Community Solutions conference— Hope in regenerative practices

    But messages of efficacy and hope, which can get lost in crisis turmoil, are at the heart of a three-day national conference Nov. 1–3 in Yellow Springs.
    “Pathways to Regeneration: Soil, Food, and Plant Medicine,” presented by the locally based Arthur Morgan Institute for Community Solutions, will offer alternative ways of thinking and acting.

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