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Alaska’s Rivers and West Texas’ Deserts

Unspoiled Alaskan rivers like the Sandy River have incredible abundance of animals, birds and marine life. Out here on the end of the Alaska Peninsula, the migratory keystone species – salmon – predators and abundant prey are seen in constant interaction. An observer of Texas’ deserts, where wildlife diversity and numbers are severely depleted, has

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Emerging Land Use Practices Rapidly Increase Soil Organic Matter

“Emerging land uses, such as management-intensive grazing, may offer a rare win–win strategy combining profitable food production with rapid improvement of soil quality and short-term climate mitigation through soil carbon accumulation (sequestration)”

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Agriculture: Sowing the Seeds of Global Trade Competition

“We’ve never had free trade, especially agricultural trade. Bi-lateral (country-to-country) trade agreements are potentially better for regenerative farmers and ranchers—and therefore wildlife—than the managed trade between the great power blocks which are dominated by the agro-giants and their government allies.

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Wyman Meinzer: Chasing Light

A video biography of Texas’ State Photographer.

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Holistic Planned Grazing on Rangelands: Why the Gap Between Researcher Beliefs and Rancher Experience?

In this paper published in the Journal of Environmental Management, Texas A&M range scientists and their colleagues discuss why—70 years after the development of holistic planned grazing, and notwithstanding the positive experience reported by so many producers who use it—academicians and researchers remain closed to its concepts.  

Allan Savory and the Science of Tracking

“Over the last 60-years, Allan Savory has at different times worn a wildlife agency shirt & crest, his country’s military battle camouflage, the formal attire of a parliamentarian, and rancher’s dungarees. His in-the-bush and on-the-ground observations gave rise to the physiological insights of holistic grazing and wildlife management; his guerrilla warfare and parliamentary experience informed

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Microbes Are the Key to Improving Rangeland Soil Fertility

David C. Johnson, Ph.D, of New Mexico State University discusses how his compost research shows tremendous promise for soil carbon sequestration, and the potential benefits that may have on climate change, our food system, rangelands and the wildlife they support. Microbes – ignored in most research – are the key.

Book Review: The Cartel – A Novel

The events depicted in this exhaustively researched book are verified by contemporary news reports, and confirmed by many Texas border ranchers. The staffs’ families of Circle Ranch and our neighbors have been the victims of horrific murders, similar to those described. Like 150,000 others – 20,000 last year alone – virtually all remain unsolved and uninvestigated. This

Hunting Moose in Canada to Save Caribou From Wolves

Wildlife interactions are often counterintuitive. When we oversimplify these unimaginably complex systems we do things that inadvertently damage wildlife and its habitat.

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Increasing Soil Carbon Helps Restore Wildlife and Habitat

The best and most restorative wildlife practices are those which increase soil fertility. If every wildlife decision were evaluated according to this outcome, wildlife & habitat ‘management’ would fundamentally change. Soil Solutions to Climate Problems – Narrated by Michael Pollan from Center for Food Safety on Vimeo.

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