Food Plant Reforestation Is Cool

An item at The Permaculture Research Institute of Australia titled “How to Repair Our World” embeds a slick YouTube video about WeForest.

The video’s producer persuaded Stephen Fry to volunteer his time for narration during a chance meeting in Copenhagen (hence the “Fry-day” category and also because it’s still Friday in my local time zone).

WeForest encourages local indigenous inhabitants of ecologically devastated areas to plant permaculture food forests to fight famine, joblessness, and eventually make an impact on that bogus issue the sneaky One World Overlords are contriving in order to impose their global dictatorship upon us.

Reforested land encourages cloud formation. Those new clouds reflect sunlight back to outer space where the deadly rays can melt some other planet’s ice caps. (I’ve been watching too much Colbert).

Food forests collect solar power in food calorie form and wood for burning while preventing loss of topsoil. Perhaps oil producing plants could make some biofuel. Permaculture swales, a natural water catchment method, stores rainwater using the landscape.

Ecogeek published articles about the downside of renewable power projects in “Is Renewable Energy the Biggest Threat to Land Conservation?” and “Solar Projects Battling for Water.”

Reforestation appears to be a better solution to many problems than vast arrays of mirrors.

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