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What do we leave to our children?

What do we leave to our children: Regenerative agriculture as the key to a sustainable future

It is today that we make the choice of what we will leave to our children - depleted land or a prosperous world.

On June 14, Mikhail Dragonchuk will share his invaluable experience of many years of work on no-till technology at the Field Day of regenerative agriculture in the village of Buyany, Lutsk district, Volyn region

Avers-Agro Company presents its MULTISEM 3 meter monodisc seeder, which is a part of ROOTS-TILL regenerative farming technology!

What is regenerative agriculture?

Regenerative agriculture is an agricultural production system that aims to restore and improve soils, increase biodiversity, reduce greenhouse gas emissions and improve water resources. Unlike conventional farming, which often depletes soils and leads to erosion, regenerative farming is based on the principles of conservation and restoration of natural resources.

Principles of regenerative agriculture

1 **Soil Cover**: Preserving soil from erosion by using cover crops that retain moisture and nourish the soil with organic matter.  

2 **Minimal tillage**: Reducing or eliminating mechanical tillage to preserve soil structure and microbial activity.  

3 **Crop Diversity**: Growing a variety of plant species to maintain soil fertility and prevent disease.  

4 **Composition and use of organic fertilizers**: Returning organic matter to the soil to maintain soil fertility and structure.  

5 **Livestock Integration**: Utilizing grazing systems to improve soil and nutrient cycles.

Why is it important?

Soil restoration

Soils are the foundation of agriculture and ecosystems in general. They provide essential nutrients for plants, which in turn provide food for people and animals. Regenerative agriculture helps to restore soil cover, increasing its fertility and resistance to erosion.

Reducing the impact on climate

Modern agricultural practices are a significant source of greenhouse gas emissions that contribute to climate change. Regenerative agriculture helps reduce these emissions because healthy soils are able to hold more carbon, and organic practices reduce the need for synthetic fertilizers and pesticides.

Water conservation

Healthy soils retain water better, reducing the need for irrigation and reducing the risk of flooding. This is especially important in the face of climate change, when access to water is becoming increasingly limited.

Increasing biodiversity

Diverse crops and cover crops create a favorable environment for different species of insects, birds and other animals. This helps to preserve ecosystems and improve yields through natural pest control.

Conclusion

Regenerative agriculture is not just an alternative but a prerequisite for a sustainable future. It offers effective solutions to many global problems, including soil degradation, climate change and declining biodiversity. Adopting these practices today means we will leave our children a healthy planet with fertile land, clean water and rich biodiversity.