Regenerative Farming Practices

No-Till Farming

Tillage is the agricultural preparation of soil by mechanical agitation, such as digging, stirring, and overturning. Reducing tillage or practicing no-till farming:

  • Maintains soil structure
  • Reduces soil erosion
  • Increases water retention
  • Enhances soil microbial communities and carbon sequestration

No-till farming is an agricultural method where crops are grown without disturbing the soil through tillage, which is the traditional way of preparing the field by digging, stirring, and overturning. By avoiding tillage, no-till farming helps maintain soil structure, conserve moisture, and increase carbon retention, which benefits the environment. This method reduces soil erosion and increases the amount and diversity of life in farm soils, notably beneficial microbes and earthworms. Over time, no-till farming can enhance soil fertility, reduce the need for chemical fertilizers, and lower fuel and labor costs, making it a sustainable alternative to conventional farming.

Integrated Pest Management (IPM)

We use absolutely 0 chemicals or pesticides. IPM strategies that use a combination of biological, physical, and chemical methods to control pests:

  • Reduce reliance on chemical pesticides
  • Promote biodiversity by using natural predators for pest control
  • Are tailored to specific pests and conditions for efficiency


Integrating trees and shrubs into agricultural landscapes—agroforestry—can offer several benefits:

  • Trees reduce wind erosion
  • Improve water retention
  • Provide a habitat for beneficial species
  • Can offer additional income through timber, fruit, nuts, or sap

Conservation Buffers

Strips of vegetation planted between fields or along streams:

  • Reduce nutrient runoff
  • Shield water sources from pollutants
  • Provide corridors for wildlife