Planet Forward Senior Correspondent | University of Mississippi
In the final part of our four-part series, A Zero Hunger Future, University of Mississippi student Terrius Harris looks at the truth about youth involvement in agriculture — and how we might encourage more young people to join the industry.
It may be a Herculean task, but global hunger is not an unsolvable problem. Hundreds of countries around the world are committing themselves to turning its tide by 2030.
Maybe it’s not about saving the world, but building something new. Here’s what a handful of “20-year olds in Norway” can teach the world about creating entrepreneurs for the earth and disrupting innovation.
The next generation of farmers share their efforts to engage their generation about sustainable farming, climate change and more.
The George Washington University
How do we make the food problems that we face in the next 50 years real to everyone, so we can pull together and create change? Hear from the experts.
We can start students on sustainability early by integrating it into our classrooms.
If you want to innovate, you've got to have the know-how first - Trent McKnight of Agricorps explains how he's reaching out to youth in the developing world and urbanites in the US to promote agricultural innovation from the ground up.
Director of Academic Adventures, Planet Forward
How 4H is helping these students use agricultural skills to purchase school supplies.
Envioenergy Consulting (An Accolade Fuels Pvt Ltd initiative)
We need to develop activities, awareness and interest across the societies to make them equipped to adopt changes and new things which are meant to provide healthier environment. This can be done by implementing compulsory activities in schools and... Read More