It is time to share another Nangu update! I hope that you are all doing well and that you are healthy. As I am writing this from my home-office in Amsterdam, today will be a super warm day here, 27°C ☀️, I am looking forward to enjoying some of the great weather later today.
Welcome to another episode of “This week in Nangu” 🤗. To kick things off, here is an update on our social media statistics. As of today, 433 people have joined us on Facebook and 70 people are part of our Instagram community. Welcome, if you have recently joined us on our journey!
Welcome to our weekly update! We’re now in the middle of May and first of all hope that you are well! At Nangu, we currently work fully distributed with Francisco based in Costa Rica, Ruben in France and Nikolai in The Netherlands. Because of Covid, there are things we can not currently do, like exploring potential plots of land. At the same time, it allows us to focus on other areas in our journey towards the first Nangu village, like defining our governance model. In short, we’re adapting to the current reality.
An overview of the good and the bad reasons that make Costa Rica the perfect place to kickstart a global movement of regenerative food forests.
Welcome to the first post of “This week in Nangu”. The goal of this and future posts is to give you a transparent view of what is happening on our journey towards the first Nangu village in Costa Rica. So let me share what happened this week.
The story and lessons of a community in Thailand that fought to establish community forests in a monocrop desert.
Navdanya is an Indian organization that promotes seed diversity conservation, ecological farming and fair trade. They have established a network of almost 3 million farmers across India and a world reputation for standing against biotech giants and GMO seeds.
Lessons from an inspiring Indian activist and community leader who believes in self directed education at the service of community and nature.
The world is on the brink of climatic catastrophe. The industrial food system is undermining our very subsistence by cutting forests, degrading arable land and poisoning the water. Fortunately there is a way to revert the damage, regenerate our forests, produce healthy food and care for the people.
Project report: Visit to an amazing food forest project in Borneo led by Willie Smits