The Best Sustainable Farm - December 2020

Based on the analysis of 2,161 reviews.



Top Choice
Bio Integrated Farm Revolutionary Permaculture Based Greenhouses product image


Best Value
Compact Farms Detailed Productivity Efficiency product image


Farms Future Creating Sustainable Business product image


Farm Table Essential Sustainable Professionals product image


Best Seller
Easy Homemade Products Your Health product image


Seasons Henrys Farm Year Sustainable product image


Projects Building Backyard Homestead Hands ebook product image


Profitable Hobby Build Sustainable Business product image


Farm Girls Guide Preserving Harvest ebook product image


Mini Farming Bible Complete Self Sufficiency ebook product image

Top Sustainable Farm Brands

Sarah Flack

Sarah is a consultant specializing in grass-based and organic livestock production. She's written widely about marijuana farming and is well known for teaching workshops that take a practical approach to using the science of grazing. As a consultant, writer, and teacher, her aim is to assist farmers create positive change within their pastures, soils, livestock, finances, and also farm-family quality of existence.

Sarah is the author of Organic Dairy Production and also the chapter on grazing direction from The Organic Dairy Handbook. She is also a coauthor of Transitioning to Organic Dairy as well as many articles about grass-based and organic farming methods. Her new book on grass-based livestock production, The Art and Science of Grazing, will be available from Chelsea Green Publishing in the spring of 2016.

To learn more about upcoming conferences and workshops Sarah is speaking at, visit her site

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Jean Martin Fortier

Jean-Martin Fortier is your founders of Les Jardins de la Grelinette, a globally known micro-farm famous using low-tech, high-yield procedures of manufacturing. A major practitioner of biologically intensive cropping systems, Jean-Martin has over a decade’s worth of experience in small organic farming and has facilitated greater than fifty seminars and workshops in Europe, Canada and the US promoting the concept of how micro-scale farming as an alternative way of life.

Jean-Martin additionally leads occasionally as a tool and equipment adviser for businesses such as Johnny’s Selected Seeds and Dubois Agri-Novation. His very first book, icirc & Le Jardinier-Mara;cher marketed more than 15,000 copies from the French language because its launch in the fall of 2012.

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Amy Stross

Amy Stross, author of The Suburban Micro-Farm: Modern Solutions for Busy People, is an permaculture gardener, writer, and educator with a heritage in food creation.

At age 33, Amy fell ill with an autoimmune disorder, and started exploring healthy lifestyle choices as a way to cope.

Her very first thing in her journey was supposed to combine a local organic farm’s Community Supported Agriculture (CSA) system in which she collected a weekly talk of new produce. She believed the application was so cool that she combined the staff, and also helped to operate the program that feeds over 100 families per year.

She moved on to work for a professional landscape gardener, that specialized in environmentally friendly and raw landscapes. She discovered that healthful fruits and vegetables could grow right out her own kitchen door.

After getting her permaculture design certification, she began to design productive, edible landscapes that also regenerate ecological integrity.

Her very own 0.10-acre house scale micro-farm became a thriving example of a successful yet aesthetically pleasing landscape, together with berry bushes, cherry trees, blossoms, flowers, and vegetable raised beds.

Amy also directed the growth of a community garden at her community university, in which, with the support of community residents, she changed a forgotten hillside to a food-producing forest. With this work she was awarded the Urban Bounty Award for ‘changing lives and building community throughout the crop of community gardening’.

Her current adventures include changing a fresh 3.3-acre property to some biodiverse micro-farm with her husband along with mischievous farm kitty.

She reaches hundreds of thousands of individuals with her adventures and experience in small-scale permaculture gardening on her favorite website,

Claim you

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David Toht

We called our first collection of brown-egg chickens our "illicit biddies" since they were not strictly legal in the city. My spouse and children and that I thoroughly enjoyed the encounter, delighting in the antics of the hens & #x 2014; till there came a call from our alderman and also we needed to find them a new house and relishing the eggs. Our present flock of four layers live in more enlightened times. Today, tens of thousands of municipalities allow poultry flocks. More and more people are currently experiencing the joys of maintaining a few chickens, watching them love vegetable scraps and meticulously scratch grubs and insects up. Then, they supply eggs that are fresh, while donating manure. It's a fascinating cycle to be a part of.

Our flock inspired me to contact Creative Homeowner about doing a book on chickens. They had a much better idea, a book on the topic of food self-sufficiency. Backyard Homesteading is the outcome. I hope you find it a useful addition. I enjoyed working on the book because I got to see scores of garden farms and talk with individuals passionate about matters such as top-bar bee hives, heritage tomatoes, and pygmy goats. Their canny and hard-won knowledge tips of the trade were invaluable.

That exposure dovetailed with the summers I spent in my grandparents' farm in west-central Illinois. The farm has been a farm that is searchable, the rarity, using not just row crops like soybeans and corn, but fields of alfalfa, oats, and hay, in addition to cows, hogs, and traces. In addition, a enormous garden yielded a basement full of canned vegetables. I saw my grandfather butcher chickens, utilizing the axe and chopping block approach. The odor of poultry feathers that are scalded is. I was given an exposure to how our food is produced and a lifelong passion of working the soil by that farm. Additionally, It taught lessons about

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Paul Hawken

Paul Hawken has written seven novels printed in more than 50 countries in 29 languages such as The Ecology of Commerce, The Next Market, Growing a Business, and four national bestsellers, also Blessed Unrest. Natural Capitalism, together with Amory Lovins, was read by several heads of state such as Bill Clinton who also called it one of the five most important books in the world. He's appeared on various websites such as the Today Show, Larry King, Talk of the Country, Charlie Rose, also been profiled in articles including Esquire, Newsweek, Washington Post, Business Week, and the Wall Street Journal. His writings have appeared in the Harvard Business Review, Resurgence, New Statesman, Inc, Boston Globe, Christian Science Monitor, Mother Jones, Utne Reader, Orion, along with other books. He founded several businesses including the very first food company in the U.S. that relied solely on sustainable agricultural techniques. He has served on the board of several environmental organizations such as Stage Foundation (publisher of the Whole Earth Catalogs), Center for Plant Conservation, Trust for Public Land, along with National Audubon Society.

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Diana Rodgers

Diana Rodgers, is a "real food" dietitian residing on a working organic farm and the owner of Radiance Nutritional Treatment where she councils people across the world on the benefits of the Paleo lifestyle. She's a dietitian adviser to Whole30, '' Robb Wolf, Dr. Kirk Parsley, several CrossFit gyms, conducts cooking courses and lectures at businesses and schools on sustainable nourishment. She runs of the favorite site, along with the podcast Sustainable Dish, investigating which foods are optimal for human health and the environment. Diana lives along with 2 children and her husband on a working animal and vegetable farm west of Boston.

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Sarah Beth Aubrey

Sarah Beth Aubrey, Writer of Championship Drive

Sarah Beth Aubrey lives in Central Indiana in Which she writes out of the Attic of an old farmhouse.

Inspired by her lands and love of increasing and showing cows, a few years ago she started the first outline of what's become the livestock showing industry’s original publication, Championship Drive. Like most novelists, Sarah Beth writes from her own expertise – and from the center- becoming at subjects familiar with readers enjoy household dynamics, coming of age, and learning how to trust oneself.
Professionally, Sarah Beth Aubrey’s assignment is to increase endurance and success in agriculture by creating capacity in its individuals. Since the creator of A.C.T. Aubrey Coaching and Training, she believes everyone has a unique definition of success and tries to cultivate that potential whether through one third executive instruction, by facilitating peer groups, or from leading boards and committees via change-based preparation initiatives.
Sarah Beth maintains a B.S. from Agricultural Communications in the University of Illinois and an M.S. at Strategic Communication in Purdue University. Now, she's frequently sought as a speaker where she emphasizes personal accountability and procedure improvement. Clients work with Sarah Beth to ease professional assessment tools, such as Strengths Finder ™, to the creation of customized group and individual training programs, and to design qualitative market research applications that support better understanding of client or member wants and decision making.
Sarah Beth is also the author of three previous novels. Find Grant Funding! Published by Wiley in 2014, The Dramatic Hobby Farm, printed by Howell Bookhouse in 2009, along with the Starting and Running Your Own Small Farm Business, published by Storey in 2006. You may reach her through her site:
Facebook: h

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Brett L. Markham

Hi! I am your pro that is favorable, Brett! I really have no clue what to say about myself that others may discover interesting or useful, but I will give it a try.

I'm interested in almost everything. I play lots of instruments and write music, design custom embedded microcontrollers, possess a ham radio license etc. etc. etc.. But along with becoming a "thing" person I'm a people person in that I care a lot about people and their health in the world around us.

That's what led me to compose books. The idea is that these books, in some manner, are intended to either help individuals help themselves or make sense of a world that may seem quite chaotic; although I've published other stuff under different pseudonyms.

I live on a mini-farm at New Hampshire where I develop a huge amount of food for functions of self sufficiency plus raise some livestock. I shovel poultry mulch around after a month, also believe (or hope) it's excellent for my personality.

I really do a whole lot of research and experimentation, and when I hit on something that will help folks, I write about it.

I am an intrinsically useful man; so don't hesitate to send me queries about gardening via my website at

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Terra Brockman

Terra Brockman was born in Florida (where her dad was making his PhD in genetics, and in which her older brother accidentally burnt off a portion of her hands when she was just two), but increased in central Illinois, where four generations of her family had summoned.

Obviously she couldn't wait to leave everything appeared a capital B Backwater, so that she "lit out for the territories" if she was ours. After spending some time in the University of Oregon and the University of California at Berkeley, and finishing up an undergraduate and graduate level in English Literature and Biology at Illinois State University, she moved to Japan and worked as an educator, writer, and editor for five years, and to New York City where she worked as a writer and editor for nearly a decade.

Through the years, she traveled extensively, from Nepal to Eritrea into Morocco into the Baltics. While seeing "third world" states she found she frequently ate better meals than at the U.S. because their meals were fresh, neighborhood, as well as unprocessed. As she slowly returned to her roots in central Illinois, Terra understood that the very best food in the world could and must be increased in the rich lands of Illinois and it was a topic of national security which communities manage to nourish themselves.

In 2001, she established The Land Connection, a nonprofit working to conserve farmland, train new farmers, and even connect consumers with fresh local foods. Terra has eaten bacon-wrapped duck testicles, but her favourite foods is a fried duck egg on toast.

Terra frequently writes and talks about agriculture and food topics. More info can be found in TerraBrockman"dot"com.

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