Greenhouse Gases and Agriculture: Where does Organic Farming Fit Webinar

Organic Agriculture June 29, 2012|Print

 

 

About the Webinar:
This webinar was recorded on November 15, 2010.

Agriculture can be both a source and a sink for greenhouse gases. In this webinar, we will discuss these roles of agriculture, how management affects them, and ways in which organic farming systems in particular may influence greenhouse gases.

Lynne Carpenter-Boggs is the BIOAg Research Leader for the Center for Sustaining Agriculture and Natural Resources at Washington State University. She conducts, organizes, and encourages research, teaching, and extension activities in Biologically-Intensive and Organic Agriculture.

David Granatstein works as sustainable agriculture specialist at the Center for Sustaining Agriculture and Natural Resources, Washington State University, Wenatchee, WA, where he develops research and extension programs on organic systems, Climate Friendly Farming, and orchard floor management.

Dave Huggins is a Soil Scientist with the USDA-Agricultural Research Service in Pullman, WA. His current research is assesses interactive effects of terrain, soil properties, C and N cycling, crop diversity and tillage on agroecosystem performance.

About eOrganic

eOrganic is the Organic Agriculture Community of Practice at eXtension.org. Our website  at http:www.extension.org/organic_production contains articles, videos, and webinars for farmers, ranchers, agricultural professionals, certifiers, researchers and educators seeking reliable information on organic agriculture, published research results, farmer experiences, and certification. The content is collaboratively authored and reviewed by our community of University researchers and Extension personnel, agricultural professionals, farmers, and certifiers with experience and expertise in organic agriculture.

Find all eOrganic upcoming and archived webinars at http://www.extension.org/pages/25242

This is an eOrganic article and was reviewed for compliance with National Organic Program regulations by members of the eOrganic community. Always check with your organic certification agency before adopting new practices or using new materials. For more information, refer to eOrganic's articles on organic certification.

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