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GC Resolve is a Nebraska business that has been established to increase education and mobilization of the general public in order to build community and resolve key issues that impact the day-to-day lives of Nebraskans.  

GC Resolve focuses on grassroots community development, mobilization, and education to help equip communities with the tools they need to effectively make a difference.  An educated and engaged community equates to a more healthy and vibrant state, region and country.

Our partners include communities, non-profits, foundations, law firms, farmers, tribes and those that aim to move forward good causes.


The real power in our country lies in its people.  Despite the frustrations with gridlock in Washington, D.C., the federal government, and the large multi-national corporations that influence our government so heavily, democracy is still designed to move us forward as long as good will is strong and vibrant.  To achieve this we must focus our good will on building community.

Citizens care about the strength of their community.  Through a more organized, stronger networked, and increasingly educated and engaged society, more opportunities will find their way back home.  GC Resolve seeks to build that community spirit.

A Climate Reckoning in the Heartland

CBS News recently followed GC Resolve Founder Graham Christensen during the Great 2019 Nebraska Flood.  Christensen highlights how regenerative farming is the solution to being resilient in the face of increasing climate extremes that are plaguing farmers and ranchers.  




  • Latest from the blog

    One Private Equity Fund Could Own a Quarter of the Chicken Houses for Costco’s Nebraska Project

    Three years ago, Costco announced plans to create a vertically integrated chicken business that would supply 40 percent of the retailer’s chicken needs. The corporation is working to build a feed mill and processing plant in Fremont, Nebraska that will create up to 1,000 jobs and strike growing contracts with 70-100 farmers, introducing large-scale poultry production to the state.
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    Regenerative farming could be good for soil and pocketbook

    Farmers set a course for the future, by going back to the way it was.  For Clay Govier, that means raising crops beyond the ones he’s always grown. “It's tough to make a good living growing corn and soybeans anymore,” he said.  He'd like to grow peas, kidney beans, sunflowers, and other crops too.  “We really need to get back to growing food people eat,” the Broken Bow farmer said. At the same time, he wants to integrate livestock and manure instead of synthetic fertilizer, while capturing more carbon.   “Improving the soil. A lot of people talk about sustainability. I don't want to sustain what we have,” Govier said, saying sustainability falls short when farmers can be regenerative.
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