By accepting you will be accessing a service provided by a third-party external to https://www.echoactive.com/

Rewilding

Trophic Cascades via Wikimedia

Rewilding is large-scale conservation aimed at restoring and protecting natural processes and core wilderness areas, providing connectivity between such areas, and protecting or reintroducing apex predators and keystone species.

By making use of trophic cascades, ie. the effect that predators in an ecosystem have on the availability of resources, we can rewild areas where biodiversity has been lost. For example, by reintroducing predators such as wolves that prey on deer and other herbivores, we can increase the amount of vegetation available to other wildlife, and cascading down the chain, restore ecosystem biodiversity.

FOLLOWERS

POSTS
Pinned Items
Recent Activities
  •   dincon commented on this post about 4 years
    Wildland farming can be an effective, low-cost method of ecological restoration, can't it? It surely seems it can! #rewilding
    This farm in England is run by its animals | Pioneers for Our Planet
    Wildland farming can change the environment, and the Knepp Estate is proof of this. By transforming agricultural deserts into something which is rich and bio...
    • V interesting! This is def the past and future of farming. Would be intd to find out how productive this type of farming is, ie. can it sustain ourV interesting! This is def the past and future of farming. Would be intd to find out how productive this type of farming is, ie. can it sustain our civilisation if intensively managed? Or will this only be effective after we lose a few billion? Reminds me a bit of do-nothing cropping..  https://youtu.be/XSKSxLHMv9k  More ...
      1
      0
      0
      0
      0
      0
      Reported
    • I think we all agree that we urgently need to find new ways of restoring nature. And concepts like wildland farming, or "do-nothing cropping" asI think we all agree that we urgently need to find new ways of restoring nature. And concepts like wildland farming, or "do-nothing cropping" as you've mentioned, look very promising. However, from what I've read so far about wildland farming in particular, in order for that to be sustainable, not all of the land should revert to wildland.
      The whole concept behind all this, is rather creating the so called buffer zones and green corridors, around the farms. This has more chances to be accepted by both, the rural communities and the business world, and also, it's a way of retaining the financial support coming from the governments.
      So, yes, we must gain the balance back and work with nature, rather than against it. Cliche ? Sounds like it 🙂, but I guess that's the way to tackle climate change and keep things rolling in business at the same time.
        More ...
      1
      0
      1
      0
      0
      0
      Reported
    Post is under moderation
    Stream item published successfully. Item will now be visible on your stream.
No posts yet

View More Posts

 

YOU MAY LIKE

A critically endangered small, poisonous ground dwelling frog, native to the Southern...
Strettle Wetlands is based in Thornbury, on the eastern banks of the Merri Creek...
A housing estate in West Brunswick whose wildlife and trees are threatened....
The Greater Glider is Australia's largest gliding marsupial....

YOU MAY LIKE

A youth development platform for social innovation...
The Tarkine, in North West Tasmania, is the second largest unbroken patch of cool tem...
A non-profit committed to the preservation of quiet...
A critically endangered small, poisonous ground dwelling frog, native to the Southern...

FOLLOWERS

Recommended

​​This freshly logged coupe in Toolangi, Victoria includes patches of cool-temperate rainf...
A collection of wildlife photos...
For living sustainably and regenerating our planet!...
Set among the misty eucalypts and overlooking Badger Creek, Healesville Sanctuary lets vis...

Search our maps