Children dart excitedly through a field strewn with bright orange pumpkins. Parents gamely face-painted as ghouls, sip coffee as they await the return of their offspring. Soon they’ll be sifting through wheelbarrows piled high with pumpkins waiting to be carved.
Children dart excitedly through a field strewn with bright orange pumpkins. Parents, gamely face-painted as ghouls, sip coffee as they await the return of their offspring.
The return of Raworths Harrogate Literature Festival this week promises – as always – a stellar line-up of literary names in the intimate setting of Harrogate’s Crown Hotel.
I’m often asked what the role of business should be in creating a sustainable future? I see business as a critical change maker, whether it be on climate, nature, health, or animal welfare.
The loss of land through erosion brings to mind a recent book, Sixty Harvests Left, by the CEO of Compassion in World Farming, Philip Lymbery. He echoes Reeve's findings, that the terrible circular loop of cutting forest, growing crops for
Covered head to toe in hazmat suits, gloves and facemasks, somber figures comb clifftops and tidelines searching for corpses. It’s an all too familiar scene, particularly in these pandemic times. Yet, this was no twist of Covid. Instead, it was
Philip Lymbery responds to the United Nations’ continuous warnings on soil erosion in Sixty Harvests Left. Lymbery travels across the world to expose the effects of industrialized farming on unprecedented topsoil depletion.