While most of us have recently witnessed empty shelves and higher price tags from the aisles of our local supermarkets, 2019 Fixer Graham Christensen has been fighting for solutions to our fractured food system from the fields. A fifth-generation farmer, Christensen founded the consulting company GC Resolve to help his home state of Nebraska establish more ethical and sustainable agricultural practices. Continue reading
Graham Christensen is president/founder of GC Resolve, and as a 5th generation Nebraska farmer, Graham has been working to raise awareness about the degenerative effects of modern, corporate farming systems, while also voicing the need to expand regenerative, community-focused farming systems. He shares fantastic insight as to how rural communities are being affected, how the political decisions taken decades ago have led rural communities to their current level of vulnerability, and what actions need to be taken now and going forward. Continue reading
One Nebraska farmer is part of an advocacy group working towards better working conditions for food processing plants. Graham Christensen is a fifth generation farmer from Oakland, Nebraska. He’s also the founder and president of GC Resolve, an advocacy group that works on environmental issues, particularly around agriculture. Such issues include: environmental degradation, rise in emissions, and deterioration of water quality in the community. Continue reading
Scientists Say: Climate Change Is Here and Nebraska's Not Immune - Impacts of warming climate felt from Nairobi to North Platte
GC Resolve supports Climate Change Nebraska, a new group led by young Nebraskans raising the awareness about the dangers of climate change and the impacts in Nebraska. Here is one of the recent articles that features GC Resolve. Enjoy! Continue reading
Please check out Grain Place Foundation's virtual panel discussion featuring presentations from Bill Whitney, the Founder and Retired Director of RegeNErate Nebraska Network Partner, the Prairie Plains Resource Institute, Graham Christensen, Founder and President of GC Resolve, and Brise Tencer, Executive Director of the Organic Farming Research Foundation. Continue reading
The SRAP Network News Podcast is hosted by Sherri Dugger, Executive Director of SRAP (Socially Responsible Agricultural Project), and her husband Randy. Coming at you from the Dugger Family Farm in Morristown, Indiana, they will be talking about regenerative agriculture, local food systems, social and environmental justice, public health, and everything in between, including the many mobilizing efforts that Socially Responsible Agricultural Project takes on to empower communities opposing industrial agriculture throughout the U.S. Continue reading
In this interview with Suzi Weismann KPFK 90.7FM, Rob Wallace, evolutionary epidemiologist, Graham Christensen, 5th generation family farmer and founder of GC Resolve, and Meleiza Figueroa, geographer and eco-researcher/activist come together to discuss how they're working on ways communities can create mutual aid efforts -- in the absence of government response - that can be extended as we head into a second, more extended lockdown. All three are involved with the group, Pandemic Research for the People (PReP). Continue reading
In this episode with Conservation Nebraska's "The Good Life" podcast, Michaela Mast talks Regenerative Agriculture with Graham Christensen from RegeNErate Nebraska. Regenerative Agriculture is the use of holistic land management practices to improve soil quality- which has a whole host of benefits for the planet!
New Costco poultry plant controls everything from the egg to the grocery aisle. Will that help or hurt farmers?
FREMONT, Neb. — Dressed in blue coats, their hair and beards tucked under protective masks, three men quickly hang slaughtered chickens upside down on shackles, beginning a process that soon will be repeated 2 million times a week in this $450 million processing plant. Continue reading
As Costco’s new chicken processing plant in Fremont continues ramping up toward full capacity and the ability to process more than 2 million birds each week, uncertainty remains about whether any of them will ever come from Lancaster County. Continue reading