Category Archives: Food & Farming

Fertilisers, soil health, biochar, regenerative agriculture, ocean farming, phosphorus, etc.

Fix the ocean and trap carbon for $10 per ton CO2?

I love this clever 4 minute youtube video. There may be limits of this technology’s ability to pump olivine into the oceans and be effective at trapping CO2 – some papers suggest about 9% of our annual output. But at … Continue reading

Posted in Conservation: saving life, Food & Farming, Ocean | Leave a comment

‘Clean’ milk that tastes real

Imagine drinking REAL tasting milk that didn’t hurt cows or create methane? Soy and oat milks may have their fans, and I don’t *mind* them – but I’m really keen on a ‘real’ tasting alternative milk. Apparently they’ve found a … Continue reading

Posted in Food & Farming | Leave a comment

One of the most optimistic reports in ages – and seriously disruptive!

I really genuinely hope they can do it with 100% renewables, and that I’m wrong on the need for nuclear power. I guess my message today is “Renewables are incredibly cheap while they’re running. I’m worried about how expensive it … Continue reading

Posted in 100% renewable energy papers, Aircraft, Electric Vehicles, Food & Farming, Renewable energy, Soil, Transport | Leave a comment

Shellenberger rabid – and I will gradually edit out my many references to his work as he has proved unreliable

Michael Shellenberger’s latest book is the last straw for me. I’m done referencing his work. If we can’t trust him to be professional and objective in his journalism about climate change science, especially when he is not a trained engineer, … Continue reading

Posted in Denial, Food & Farming, Nuclear | Leave a comment

While I love a steak, we need to eat more veggies.

This graph shows that land is only 29% of the surface of the earth, habitable land only 71% of the land (rest is glaciers and barren), and of that 50% is used for agriculture, 37% used for forests, and 11% … Continue reading

Posted in Conservation: saving life, Food & Farming, Pollution, Water | Leave a comment