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No free lunch : can New Zealand feed the world sustainably? / volume editor: Barbara Burlingame ; series editor: Claire Massey.

Contributor(s): Massey, Claire (Claire L.) [editor.] | Burlingame, B. A. (Barbara A.) [editor.].
Series: New Zealand land & food annual: v. 2.Publisher: Auckland, NZ : Massey Univesity Press, 2017Description: 284 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.Content type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 9780994136381; 0994136382.Subject(s): Agriculture -- Economic aspects -- New Zealand | Agriculture -- Environmental aspects -- New ZealandDDC classification: 338.1 LOC classification: HD2195.5 | .W49 2017
Contents:
Foreword / Claire Massey -- Reducing our carbon footprint / Ralph Sims -- Mission-critical / Barbara Burlingame and Carol Wham -- Repositioning human nutrition / Barbara Burlingame -- A utopia of food systems / Geoff Kira -- Kaitiakitanga / Kerensa Johnston and Rachel Taulelei -- Our phosphorus footprint / Marta Camps-Arbestain and James A. Hanly -- A tale of two metals / Nick D. Kim and Matthew D. Taylor -- Our deadly nitrogen addiction / Mike Joy -- Eating within planetary boundaries / Sarah McLaren -- Can science get us out of here? / Anna Dickson -- Situations vacant / Steve Flint -- Moon shot / Stave Maharey -- First we must tell our stories / Lauraine Jacobs -- Putting the culture back into agriculture / Tracy Berno -- A vision for the ocean / Volker Kuntzsch -- Manuka honey drama / Richard Archer -- Better farming / Steven Carden -- The rise of indoor farming and the demand for innovation / Jason Wargent -- 'One health' in action / Nigel French, Alison Dewes, Peter Jolly and David Murdoch -- Dairying -- climate villain or hero? / Velmurugu Ravindran -- Sustainability issues after harvest / Julian Heyes -- Millets and the Anthropocene / Sita Venkateswar.
Summary: "The world needs nutrition-driven agriculture that operates within planetary boundaries. But how do we engage the agriculture, health and environment sectors to address the pressing local and global problems that have taken us to the edge of - and beyond - the planet's limits to growth? What are the solutions? Do they involve short-term hardship in order to not put future generations in peril? Twenty experts give their view on how New Zealand can lead the way with robust policies and best practice for sustainable food consumption and production." -- Provided by publisher.
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Item type Current location Home library Shelving location Call number Status Date due Barcode
Book Book Wintec - City Campus
Wintec - City Campus
City Ground Floor 338.1 NOF (Browse shelf) Available H10593466

Includes bibliographical references.

Foreword / Claire Massey -- Reducing our carbon footprint / Ralph Sims -- Mission-critical / Barbara Burlingame and Carol Wham -- Repositioning human nutrition / Barbara Burlingame -- A utopia of food systems / Geoff Kira -- Kaitiakitanga / Kerensa Johnston and Rachel Taulelei -- Our phosphorus footprint / Marta Camps-Arbestain and James A. Hanly -- A tale of two metals / Nick D. Kim and Matthew D. Taylor -- Our deadly nitrogen addiction / Mike Joy -- Eating within planetary boundaries / Sarah McLaren -- Can science get us out of here? / Anna Dickson -- Situations vacant / Steve Flint -- Moon shot / Stave Maharey -- First we must tell our stories / Lauraine Jacobs -- Putting the culture back into agriculture / Tracy Berno -- A vision for the ocean / Volker Kuntzsch -- Manuka honey drama / Richard Archer -- Better farming / Steven Carden -- The rise of indoor farming and the demand for innovation / Jason Wargent -- 'One health' in action / Nigel French, Alison Dewes, Peter Jolly and David Murdoch -- Dairying -- climate villain or hero? / Velmurugu Ravindran -- Sustainability issues after harvest / Julian Heyes -- Millets and the Anthropocene / Sita Venkateswar.

"The world needs nutrition-driven agriculture that operates within planetary boundaries. But how do we engage the agriculture, health and environment sectors to address the pressing local and global problems that have taken us to the edge of - and beyond - the planet's limits to growth? What are the solutions? Do they involve short-term hardship in order to not put future generations in peril? Twenty experts give their view on how New Zealand can lead the way with robust policies and best practice for sustainable food consumption and production." -- Provided by publisher.

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