Part 1, Explain the Sustainable agriculture: how does it work, what does it do? What is the problem that the Sustainable agriculture addresses? Part 3, what is the current stated of business and/or consumer adoption of the agriculture?
Explain the Sustainable agriculture-how does it work, what does it do?
Firstly, Explain the Sustainable agriculture: how does it work, what does it do?
Secondly, what is the problem that the agriculture addresses?
Thirdly, what is the current state of business and/or consumer adoption of the Sustainable agriculture?
Fourthly, what are some of the challenges and barriers to adoption of the Sustainable agriculture, and how might those challenge be addressed?
Further, what are the social benefit and risks associated with the Sustainable agriculture?
The goal of sustainable agriculture is to meet society’s food and textile needs in the present without compromising the ability of future generations to meet their own needs. Practitioners of seek to integrate three main objectives into their work. A healthy environment, economic profitability, and social and economic equity. Every person involved in the food system—growers, food processors, distributors, retailers, consumers, and waste managers—can play a role in ensuring a sustainable agricultural system.
Furthermore, there are many practices commonly use d by people working in agriculture and food systems. Growers may use methods to promote soil health, minimize water use, and lower pollution levels on the farm. Consumers and retailers concerned with sustainability can look for “values-based” foods that are grown using methods promoting farmworker wellbeing, that are environmentally friendly, or that strengthen the local economy. Also, researchers in agriculture often cross disciplinary lines with their work: combining biology, economics, engineering, chemistry, community development, and many others. However, agriculture is more than a collection of practices. It is also process of negotiation: a push and pull between the sometimes competing interests of an individual farmer or of people in a community as they work to solve complex problems about how we grow our food and fiber.