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(***Magazine***) The Preserve Journal: Issue No. 5.

Contents — Issue no 5

The Mysterious Life of Fungi by Ane Brodsgaard Saldic

Food in a Changing Climate by Alana Mann

Perspectives from Nigeria: Advancing the Eco-Feminist Theory in Agriculture by Adenike Oladosu

The Real Good Life: Building a Community Farm in North London by Imogen SMith

Our Pomegranate Predicament by Jocette Lee

Wine of Change: The Conscientious Drinker by Dominic Ashby

Agroforest: Agriculture + forests by Lis Cereja

Learning the agroforestry way: The Southern Lights food forest project in Greece by Sheila Darmos

Perspectives from Nigeria: Advancing the eco-feminist theory in agriculture by Adenike Oladosu

The mysterious life of fungi by Ane Brødsgaard Saldic

Immigrant Locals: A Cambodian-American cooks in Minnesota by Kristofer Coffman

In conversation with Gemma Lane: How the fight for high food standards is the fight for social justice by Will Dorman

“I’m tired of watching our town die” by Mark Winne

The chatter of wasps: Reflections on ecosystem services by Jesse Donham

Familiarity by Jaya Modi and Barney Pau Jury Morgan

Fish sustainability: Brass tacks and basics by Gilbert Randolph

Musings on sustainability, circularity, and putting people at the centre by Anusha Murthy and Elizabeth Yorke

Issue no 5 contains 128 pages printed on FSC certified and recycled paper. Our magazines are published completely independently without advertisements or corporate investments. The Preserve Journal is, therefore, run free of any restraining commercial considerations and interests.⁠   

The Preserve Journal presents you with a broad range of perspectives from an ever-growing group of global authors and contributors- each of them with a wealth of knowledge, rich experiences, and insights to share. 

The content for each issue is being collected throughout the year and often follows the change of the seasons. However, while the seasons provide a visual frame for each issue we share content that remains relevant and important across the seasons and years. By doing so we hope to invite our readers to revisit past issues and find continuous inspiration.

Join us in an unfolding dialogue of what a sustainable, transparent, and resilient food culture might look, feel, and taste like.




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