Create a regenerative and secure food future

Donate to support farmers transition to regenerative practices

You can help by donating to programs that offer farmers support, mentorship and access to financial incentives that will allow them to make the switch to regenerative practices and start putting carbon back into the soil!

Project Drawdown has estimated that regenerative agriculture could remove an astonishing 23.15 gigatons of CO2 from our atmosphere by 2050! Regenerative agriculture is a system of farming and grazing practices that builds healthy, biologically-diverse and mineral-rich soils, all the while sequestering carbon from the atmosphere. It’s a win-win for people and the planet.

Farmers and land stewards need our support to make this transition. You can help by donating to programs that offer farmers support, mentorship and access to financial incentives that will allow them to make the switch to regenerative practices and start putting carbon back into the soil!

Here are some suggested ways you can get started:


Regeneration International

Regeneration International’s mission is to promote, facilitate and accelerate the global transition to regenerative food, farming and land management for the purpose of restoring climate stability, ending world hunger and rebuilding deteriorated social, ecological and economic systems.


reNature strives to apply regenerative agriculture techniques to innovate industries, produce a wide range of crops, and address some of the most pressing challenges from the climate crisis to poverty. With partner organizations, they help to implement regenerative farming systems on all scales and build knowledge about impact monitoring, stakeholder engagement, and more. Their projects are active around the world, supporting communities in India, Tanzania, Mexico, Brazil, and more.

The Savory Network

The Savory Network is a global group of entrepreneurial innovators and leaders working to advance regenerative agriculture, reverse desertification, and combat climate change. With more than 30 hubs around the world, the Savory Network advocates, trains, implements, and facilitates Holistic Management and regenerative agriculture practices in their own global and agricultural contexts.

The Land Institute

The Land Institute focuses on developing perennial grains, pulses, and oilseed crops. It breeds new perennial crops and develops ways to productively grow these crops in diverse polyculture mixtures. Led by a team of ecologists and plant breeders that partner with multiple organisations worldwide, The Land Institute works to develop an agricultural system that can produce ample food while minimising or eliminating the negative impacts of industrial agriculture.

Zero Foodprint

Zero Foodprint (ZFP) is a nonprofit organisation that is mobilising the food world around agricultural climate solutions. ZFP members crowd-fund grants for farmers to switch to renewable farming practices.


Carbon 8

Carbon8 is a not for profit that supports farmers to increase the carbon in their soil by helping them transition to regenerative agriculture practices and access financial incentives.

Soils For Life

Soils For Life supports Australian farmers in regenerating soil in order to transform food and fibre systems.

  • Support - donate or partner with Soils For Life.
  • Learn - access a resource hub on regenerative farming, educational tools and case studies.
  • Projects - learn about the major projects in partnership with state and national Governments.

Sustainable Table

Sustainable Table is an Australian organisation that is aimed at transforming farming, food, and fibre systems through regenerative practices. They work to connect regenerative projects with philanthropic support, they develop networks and knowledge through targeted support, and they tell the stories of regenerative industry stakeholders.

  • You can support the work Sustainable Table is doing by donating to the organisation

Friendly Farms

Friendly Farms is an Australian organisation that exists to connect curious farmers with established regenerative farmers, they publish the stories of regenerative farmers, and collaborate with other practitioners and groups in building a body of knowledge around regenerative farming.

The work Friendly Farms does is supported through direct donations which can be made via a bank transfer to the following bank account:
Friendly Farms Limited
Sydney Mutual Bank
BSB: 611001
Acc No: 157442


Soils, Food, and Healthy Communities (SFHC)

Soils, Food, and Healthy Communities is a participatory, farmer-led organisation that uses local Indigenous knowledge and agroecological methods to improve food security, nutrition, and soils in Malawi. Their Malawi Farmer-to-Farmer Agroecology project uses farmer-to-farmer teaching about agroecological farming methods to sustainably manage soils, improve agricultural and dietary diversity, and improve incomes of 6,000 farming households in central and northern Malawi.


Land Workers Alliance (UK)

The Landworkers’ Alliance is a union of farmers, growers, foresters and land-based workers with a mission to create a better food and land-use system for everyone. You can support members to improve their enterprises and overcome obstacles they face, as well as to assist farmers, growers and land-based workers to shift their production to agroecological systems and their enterprises to direct sales or short supply chain models.

Pasture for Life (UK)

The idea for the Pasture-Fed Livestock Association arose in 2009 when a small group of British farmers decided to join together to extol the wide-ranging benefits of producing meat from animals fed exclusively on pasture. The Pasture-Fed Livestock Association promotes the unique quality of produce raised exclusively on pasture, and the wider environmental and animal welfare benefits that pastured livestock systems represent.

The Countryside Regeneration Trust (UK)

The Countryside Regeneration Trust protects, promotes, and regenerates land and all life on it, by bringing people and properties together to make everyone a friend of the countryside.


Kiss the Ground (US)

Kiss the Ground’s mission is to awaken people to the possibilities of regeneration and inspire participation in this movement through media, communications, education, workshops, immersive programming, and advocacy.

Rodale Institute (US)

The Rodale Institute is known for pioneering and continually advocating for the use of regenerative agricultural practices. Founded in 1947 in Kutztown, Pennsylvania, by J.I. Rodale, the Institute has transformed 333 acres of formerly degraded farmland into highly fertile and productive land growing a variety of organic crops. The farm forms the basis for Rodale’s research, education, and outreach, and it is home to the longest-running comparative study of organic and chemical agriculture, started in 1981.

Learn More

Dr Charles Massy

Dr Charles Massy is a Merino grazing farmer in NSW who holds a PhD from ANU in Human Ecology. Those studies led to him publishing a book titled Call of the Reed Warbler: A New Agriculture - A New Earth on the emergence of regenerative agriculture in Australia and why this is a cause for hope.

For the Love of Soil

Nicole Masters has written an excellent resource for understanding the soil crisis that is occurring around the world and how we can make a difference. She breaks down complex and technical know-how of soil into more digestible terms through case studies from regenerative farmers, growers, and ranchers in Australasia and North America so land managers can begin to revitalise their soils.

Online Soil Health Course

Integrity Soils has set up a series of online courses designed to guide you through the early steps of understanding soil health and what the specific needs of your soil might be depending on what you’re growing or grazing. If you’ve been unsure about current on-farm practices and are looking to make sense of the endless recommendations, these courses will give you the foundations to support you in making informed decisions about the health of your soil.

Meeting the Challenge for Change

Dr Christine Jones is an active participant and supporter of an Australian movement into a Soil Carbon Accreditation Scheme. She possesses ample knowledge in regards to the treatment and maintenance of Australia’s lush and vast environmental resources, and she recently used this knowledge to put together a two day seminar with a variety of speakers on the subject of soil health.


Matthew Evans is Australia's favourite tree-changer. A former chef and food critic, Matthew is now a Tasmanian smallholder, food writer and food activist. In ‘Soil’, Matthew shows us that what we do in our backyards, on our farms, and what we put on our dinner tables really matters, and can be a source of hope.

Our Sunburnt Country

Dr Anika Molesworth is an agroecologist, farmer, researcher, and author who grew up on a sheep farm out near Broken Hill. As she began to learn more about the extreme weather that was killing her land and her livelihood, Anika became fired up and determined to speak out. Talking to farmers and food producers all around the world, she began to realise that there was a way forward that could be both practical and sustainable. She wrote Our Sunburnt Country to show that there is a way to protect our land, our food and our future, and it is within our grasp.

Why you should give a f*ck about farming

Gabrielle Chan has been a journalist for more than 30 years covering Australian politics. When she moved from the Canberra press gallery to marry a sheep and wheat farmer in 1996 she began to cover the needs and concerns of rural communities.

In her book, Why you should give a f*ck about farming, Gabrielle Chan lays out how Australia, its leaders, farmers and eaters can usher in new ways for us to work and live on our unique and precious land. We must forge a new social contract if we are to grow healthy food on a thriving landscape, while mitigating climate and biodiversity loss.

Who’s Minding The Farm?

Patrice Newell is a sustainable land manager and writer/researcher dedicated to developing and communicating improved agricultural systems and innovations in an era of rapid climate change. The land she manages, Elmswood Farm, is 10,000 acres of prime agricultural land in the Upper Hunter Valley of New South Wales in Australia and is also the inspiration for Who’s Minding the Farm? The devastation of drought and the crises created by industrial-scale chemically-dependent primary production are discussed and alternatives proposed – along with bold ideas for new sources of energy.

Learn more and find other actions about creating a regenerative and secure food future

Know of any other resources? Share your ideas.