Greetings! This page is for folks who are curious or have an interest in exploring the possibilities of offering facilitation to others within the context of the Gift Ecology. I've had a full time practice for 15 years offering The Work of Byron Katie, and 5 years ago I scrapped my fees for service and dove in. Truly one of the sweetest and most liberating (in so many ways) choices I've ever made!...[Read More]
350 pages , Routledge , 2016-12-08 What can prosperity possibly mean in a world of environmental and social limits? The publication of Prosperity without Growth was a landmark in the sustainability debate. Tim Jacksonâ€™s piercing challenge to conventional economics openly questioned the most highly prized goal of politicians and economists alike: the continued purs...[Read More]
Sustainable markets can be loosely defined as those that contribute to stronger livelihoods and more sustainable environments. In linking with the pursuit of â€˜sustainable developmentâ€™, such markets have a multiple focus on social, environmental and economic outcomes. Sustainable markets aim to reflect the true costs (or externalities) of natural resource degradation, environmental pol...[Read More]
32 pages , Franklin Watts , 2017-07-27 What if animals and plants knew maths, just like us? Would flowers bloom in patterns? Would raindrops fall in rhythm? Would birds balance evenly on branches? In Sorting through Spring, nature comes to life to help children grasp concepts of patterning, sorting, data management, and probability. Maths in Nature is a lovely four book ...[Read More]
352 pages , Harper Collins , 2010-08-24 From Heidi Cullen, one of Americaâ€™s foremost experts on weather and climate change and a senior research scientist with Climate Central, comes The Weather of the Future, a fascinating and provocative book that predicts what different parts of the world will look like in the year 2050 if current levels of carbon emissions are...[Read More]
A center of origin (or centre of diversity) is a geographical area where a group of organisms, either domesticated or wild, first developed its distinctive properties. Centers of origin are also considered centers of diversity. For crop plants, Nikolai Vavilov initially identified 8 of these, later subdividing them into 12 in 1935.