Read number 5 of our most popular web stories of 2020: In the beginning of 2020 East Africa was facing the worst desert locust plague in decades. Biovision helped with ecological pest control measures.
Most research funding in Sub-Sahara Africa supports industrial agriculture - instead of more sustainable agroecological methods.
Lesen Sie unsere meist gelesenen Webgeschichten von 2020: Tomaten nachhaltig konsumieren - Worauf man bei einem verantwortlichen Tomaten-Einkauf achten kann.
Read the second of our most popular web stories of 2020: What the Corona crisis has to do with the food on our plates - About the Covid-19 pandemic and why industrial agriculture poses an increasing threat.
Read the first of our most popular web stories of 2020: Welcome hangers-on - About the environmentally friendly grain cultivation method "Push-Pull" and how it helps smallholder farming families in East Africa.
Despite the pandemic and the resulting circumstances and travel restrictions, the popular International Training Course on Organic Agriculture could be held. The motivated alumi are now taking the newely gained knowledge back to their communities.
At the “forum KURSWECHSEL”, activist Dominik Waser, member of the Council of States Maya Graf, natural cook Rebecca Clopath and FOAG Director Christian Hofer were in agreement: everyone must pull together to bring about a change of course in agriculture.
Despite the complex relationship between agriculture and diseases like COVID-19, a seemingly trivial choice – the food on our plates, and how it’s produced – can significantly influence the emergence of infectious diseases.
Biovision CEO Frank Eyhorn on the role Biovision can play in transforming food systems – and where he sees reason for hope.
Biovision President and winner of the World Food Prize explains in an interview what surprised him while working on the new publication “Transformation of our food systems” – and what gives him hope.
A new book published by Biovision and the Foundation of Future Farming takes stock and concludes: the situation has drastically worsened. But signs of change are there.
The natural resources for the year 2020 have been used up – later than expected because of the coronavirus, but we are still living at the expense of future generations and biodiversity.