We see regenerative practices and growing hemp as a way to return value to our earth within the agricultural and industrial system.
Regenerative agriculture is farming that supports soil, life and the planet—going beyond sustainability to actually replenish ecosystems, nurture biodiversity, and sequester carbon.
The principal goal of a regenerative agricultural system is to build and maintain the soil’s ability to recycle nutrients, to capture and hold water, and minimize the farm’s dependence on outside inputs.
When we build topsoil through embracing natural biodiversity, we pull more carbon dioxide out of the atmosphere and back into the soil.
Closed Loop System
The regenerative future of agriculture depends upon closed loop models. We farm according to the principle that in a natural system, there is no waste; what is not used by one organism is energy for another.
Celebrating the integrity and unique character of the Hudson Valley, Old Mud Creek Farm is a 525 acre biodiverse farm, and is the site where we grow the majority of our hemp.
Using the principles of Holistic Management and long-term crop rotation, Stone House Farm is proud to grow a variety of certified organic and non-GMO grains for milling, animal feeds, cover crops, malting, medicinal, and culinary use.
Through our growing community of affiliate farms, we create resilient regional agricultural economies through supply chains that value the work of farmers.
Claudine Field Apothecary
On their 8 acre medicinal herb and flower farm, King and Jasmine address social and environmental justice. They create racial equity and inclusion in the cannabis industry by making the industry accessible to Black, Indigenous and QPOC communities in New York through a registered 501c3 non profit, the Institute of Afrofuturistic Ecology.
Camp Hill Copake
On 615 acres of wooded hills, gardens, and pastures, adults with special needs and service volunteers live and work together as equals on a certified biodynamic farm. They envision a world that recognizes the potential in human disability.
On his 11 acre farm, Chris Regan has been growing organic vegetables and lettuce for over 25 years. Using sustainable small-scale practices and biodiversity, he is an advocate for regional food production.
On her 5 acre vegetable farm, Anne Banks is committed to living by hand, utilizing pre-industrial farming techniques such as draft horse labor to tend to her gardens. She focuses on the creativity of growing through biodiversity.