LifeForce

This is your personal (digital) contributions wallet of derivative bio-currency* values. LEAF ledger tracks and records the PES*output from your UNIT based on annual ground monitoring. It also shows you a history of how productive your stakeholder farmer is based on performance payback that is transparently verified on the ledger.

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Small farms and for food security.

We lose the biodiversity that once existed on that landscape and the biomass that provided the Ecosystem Services. This sacrifice was rationalised through the invocation of economic profit.

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Right to Life – Right to toxin - free food.

It is in this context that we should examine the right to life. Access to clean drinking water, clean breathable air and clean, non-toxic food, must be non-negotiable and fundamental.

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Development or Survival Why We Need Biomass?

We are aware that the critical Ecosystem services such as production of Oxygen, sequestering of Carbon, water cycling and ambient cooling is carried out by the photosynthetic component of biomass.

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What is future farming in Sri Lanka?

Farming in a sustainable, productive manner has been a hallmark of every human tradition that has history. many traditional farms existent today that have been productive for hundreds of years.

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What is Analog Forestry?

Analog Forestry is an approach to ecological restoration which uses natural forests as guides to create ecologically stable and socio-economically productive landscapes. Analog Forestry is a complex and holistic form of silviculture, which minimizes external inputs, such as agrochemicals and fossil fuels, instead fostering ecological function for resilience and productivity. Analog Forestry values not only ecological sustainability, but recognizes local rural communities’ social and economic needs, which can be met through the production of a diversity of useful and marketable goods and services, ranging from food to pharmaceuticals and fuel to fodder.

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Introduction to Analogue Forestry by Dr.Ranil Senanayake

The Environmentalist That’s Rescuing Sri Lanka’s Rainforests

Towards an Informed Water Vision.

The three basic substances of our biosphere, Air, Water and Soil share the characteristic that they are all dynamic and vary in quality and quantity from place to place on this planet.

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The Development Trap in Srilanka.

Most basic cause was the linking ‘development’ to the consumption of fossil energy. Thus Sri Lanka is a case study on how to become addicted to external inputs and loose independence.

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Setting off Carbon Debt – Caught between a rock and a hard place.

Energy crisis is common in developed and least developed countries. Sri Lanka’s economic crisis has placed country in a debt situation which is impacting its energy.

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