A collection of web links exploring queering the intersections of ecology, planetary stewardship, food security, speciesism, and (agri)culture.
Transpecies - Video Clips
Watch Transpecies video clip. Mr. Broflovski’s dolphinoplasty was a success. He is happier than ever and feels that Kyle deserves the same.
Building a Chicken Tractor, the LONG and DIFFICULT Way! (UPDATED!)
For my first Instructable, I’ll show you how NOT to build a Chicken Tractor, which is a portable, enclosed pen for chickens. Each day you can move it …
Gut feelings: the future of psychiatry may be inside your stomach
Her parents were running out of hope. Their teenage daughter, Mary, had been diagnosed with a severe case of obsessive–compulsive disorder (OCD), as well as ADHD. They had dragged her to clinics…
These aerial shots of factory farming look like bloody zombie wounds
In case you needed another reason to stop eating factory-farmed meat (and/or to be bummed about the state of America).
Farms are gigantic now. Even the “family-owned” ones.
Mom and pops still produce 87 percent of our food, because they’ve kept up with the times.
Minnesota Milkman Hartmann Suffers Seizure of Truck and Products
Minnesota Department of Agriculture turns a deaf ear to raw milk consumers, and persecutes Minnesota milkman Hartmann who bravely seeks to serve families in need of nutrient dense foods.
The new water technologies that could save the planet
What are the new and emerging technologies that will help business overcome the scarcity of clean, fresh water?
Vulnerable Maryland weighs threat of sea-level rise
State looks at projections for rising oceans and ways to deal with the issue.
Maryland Sea Grant : Chesapeake Quarterly: Chesapeake Quarterly Volume 12 Number 2: Chesapeake Quarterly Volume 12 Number 2: The Colorful (and Disappearing) World of Bay Biodiversity
Maryland’s Natural Heritage Program, which monitors rare and endangered species regionally, recognizes 1,232 vertebrates as native to the state, including 635 fish and 21 salamanders. The Chesapeake Bay Program, a coalition of state and federal agencies, estimates that more than 2,700 species of animals and plants live throughout the Bay. The region’s plants and animals are part of the area’s biodiversity fill unique roles in their environments.