A Food Vision for the Stroud District from local people, farmers and groups taking action towards a more resilient, connected & just society
Empowering our community to steward its land and resources to enhance its biodiversity, community resilience and food sovereignty.
Part of the Landwise group feeling very pleased with ourselves after our vision planning evening on 5th December 2019. The map shows some of the food-related enterprises in the Stroud District. The solid lines are existing relationships between enterprises and the dotted lines show relationships that we want to build as part of our vision.
Working on our vision. 5th December 2019
We have been working on a food system vision for years. This photo was taken at a workshop in Stroud in 2005
.......from the same workshop in 2005
Highlights of the Stroud District including breath taking views, quirky festivals, outdoor adventure, creative arts and historic sites.
Stroud District Council’s tourism department officially released this film to help promote local businesses, enterprises, activities, our landscape, art, music and the creativity in the Five Valleys. The film has been made by local, award-winning film-maker Nick Turner.
A Stroud family designed a tea towel with the names of 500 things they love about Stroud (mostly food-related!). The names are laid out to spell the work 'Stroud'. The tea towel is sold through Stroudco Food Hub
Stroud's Dr Simon Pickering talks to the Randwick, Stroud Carbon Neutral group about climate change and global warming. Dr Pickering is a Green Party District councillor who is currently Chair of the Council's Environment Committee & has led many of the significant changes enabling Stroud District Council to be the first Carbon Neutral Council in Europe and among the first four Councils in the country to declare a Climate Emergency with an aim for the District to be carbon neutral by 2030.
This Survive & Thrive film made in 2010 is one of 4 case studies telling the stories of rural social and community enterprises across the UK. They have been widely used to help other community and social enterprises build better businesses and achieve better social and environmental impacts through training, events and learning from others.
Stroudco provides local people with a new way of linking with local producers to buy good food and drink at fair prices for consumers and producers.
Stroud is a local government district in Gloucestershire, England. It is named after its largest town, Stroud, and has its administrative headquarters in Ebley Mill, in the Ebley area on the western outskirts of the town.
Fungusloci, Gloucestershire’s first urban mushroom micro farm where oyster mushrooms will be cultivated on waste coffee grounds from local cafes.
The Fungusloci micro farm based in an empty shop in Stroud town centre, processes 100kg of waste coffee each week using it as a growing medium for delicious & healthful oyster mushrooms sold locally. Fungusloci is an educational resource, promoting sustainable business models & opening up the marvellous world of fungi and mycology to adults & kids
Meet some of the community enterprises behind the amazing food at the Third Stroud Sacred Music Festival. See more about Sacred Music Festival: http://www.sacredmusicfestival.org.uk
Gloucester Young Carers raid the Bishop’s berries to make their Wild & Free jam.
Gloucestershire Young Carers is a dynamic charity constantly growing and developing to meet the ever-changing needs of young carers in the county.
You can buy their Wild & Free jam through Stroudco FoodHub
Teenager, Sam Judd’s film for Transition Stroud looks at how we can all live a better, greener life day by day. Contributions from Nick Allen who runs Stroud's very popular 'almost-vegan' cafe, from Laura at Stroud High Schools, from fans at Forest Green Rovers - our local football club and lots more.
Lead Applicant Organization Name
Landwise is incorporating as a Community Benefit Society. In the meantime this application is being led by Stroudco Food Hub CIC
Lead Applicant Organization Type
Small company (under 50 employees)
If part of a multi-stakeholder entity (i.e. team), provide the names of other organizations and types of stakeholders collaborating with you.
Landwise has links to:
Stroud Community Agriculture
Stroud Slad Farm Community
Stroudco Food Hub (plus its 52 local suppliers)
Stroud Seed Bank
Mason Road Estate Residents' Association
Extinction Rebellion — Deep Adaptation and Community Suppers
Pasture Fed Livestock Association
Stroud Farmers' Market
Loose — plastic free shop
Stroud District Action on Plastic
Days Cottage orchards
MARAH — Methodist Church — food/meals for homeless people
The Vale - National Health Service
Down to Earth
Community Allotment CSA
Stroud District Council
Stroud Town Council
Land Workers’ Alliance
Land Justice Network
Fair Shares — waste food distribution
Stonehouse Climate Action Group
Trinity and Slade Climate Action GroupBee Town
Stroud Community Medicine Gardens and Apothecary
Website of Legally Registered Entity
How long have you / your team been working on this Vision?
Lead Applicant: In what city or town are you located?
Stroud District, Gloucestershire
Lead Applicant: In what country are you located?
Your Selected Place: what’s the name of the Place you’re developing a Vision for?
Stroud District is a local government District in Gloucestershire, England. It includes the towns of Stroud, Dursley, Wootton and Nailsworth
What country is your selected Place located in?
Describe your relationship to the place you’ve selected.
Stroud District offers a unique combination of natural topography, a mix of traditional and modern farming, community spirit and a history of out of the box thinking that makes it an ideal setting to develop a new and sustainable food system. We believe our vision of such a system will provide an example for other places, particularly in the UK, and we are already working to disseminate progress made so far.
Whilst not wanting to generalise, Stroud has an interesting dichotomy of mainstream vs alternative, business as usual vs a desire for system change. Some of us have lived here all our lives. Some of us moved to Stroud because we heard about the amazing things that are happening here.
The District has a very diverse spiritual background including all mainstream religions along with an increasing interest in Earth-based beliefs such as Druidry. These latter have a strong interest in building a better food system more in-tune with Nature.
Many ‘Stroudies’ are interested in alternative food-growing and food-distribution enterprises and have developed successful small-scale community businesses as alternatives to supermarkets.
Others see the future of food as maintaining the status quo, holding on to the current mainstream supermarket system that promises cheap food and food choices unrestricted by seasonality (although some supermarket managers in the District are keen to source more food locally).
Much of the cultivatable land in the District is farmed by families who have owned the land for generations. Some of them are interested in the rise of regenerative Community Supported Agriculture locally. Others are focused on adapting current mainstream farming practices to climate change.
There is a growing concern in the District about climate change, Brexit, and both global and national economic instability. Mental health is increasingly problematic and 32% of school children in the District are on medication for stress, anxiety or depression.
Describe the People and Place: Provide information that would be helpful for an outsider who has never been there and may have no context about this Place to better understand the area.
In Stroud District there is a MASSIVE public engagement in climate change and the urgent need to build better systems NOW
Planting runner beans at the Stroud Community Agriculture (SCA) launch party. SCA was the second Community Supported Agriculture project to be set up in the Stroud District. Established in 2003 on half an acre of land it is now farming 70 acres of land with 280 member households paying to support 5 farmers/growers and in return taking a share of the veg, fruit, meat and flowers produced on the farm For more detail see http://www.stroudcommunityagriculture.org/
This was the first Community Supported Agriculture project in the Stroud District. Set up in 1999 it is a group of 7 households who collectively work 5 adjacent allotments; sharing the work, the cost and the produce that is harvested every week. The allotment CSA was part of the inspiration behind Stroud Community Agriculture 4 years later
The 'Made in Stroud' shop is run as a community co-op which since 2005 has been selling only products, food and drink which are produced in the Stroud District. It also manages Stroud's farmers' market
Sharing out the veg at the allotment CSA
preparing a summer solstice festival at the allotment CSA
Stroudco Food Hub is a not-for-profit social enterprise. It is a co-op with food producer members selling a wide range of local produce (veg, fruit, dairy, meat, cakes, beer, wine and dry goods) to local buyers (restaurants, schools, cafes) and shoppers using an online shopfront provided by the Open Food Network and a church hall on a Saturday morning where the food is delivered and sorted. This photo shows a Saturday morning food sort.
A community meeting in the Lansdown Hall - a community venue which was purchased by the Stroud District community and is held in perpetuity by the community by Stroud Commonwealth CIC
one of our amazing farmers at SCA
SCA field sign
one of SCA's five polytunnels
feeding the pigs at SCA
The Stroud District woodland management volunteer group works together every month
SCA members spent a day learning how to butcher a pig and make sausages
SCA members have lots of social time on the farm. This was a weekend camp at the farm including a work day, cooking together on an open fire, partying and lying in the sun
Riding in the tractor at SCA haymaking
many hands make light work at SCA
Carrot harvest at SCA
collecting a veg share and meeting the grower at SCA
helping with the tomato harvest at SCA
potato harvest at SCA
Stroud is a local government district in Gloucestershire, England. It is named after its largest town, Stroud, and has its administrative headquarters in Ebley Mill, in the Ebley area on the western outskirts of the town.
Stroud District is mainly agricultural with a celebrated threefold division of ‘forest, vale and high blue hill’ that has shaped the nature of agriculture locally. Valleys are traditionally associated with dairy farming & pasture for beef plus orchards. Higher ground with sheep & cereal crops. Woodland primarily silviculture & sheep with arable & orchard on richer lowlands.
Stroud District has 326 farms and its utilised agricultural area (UAA) is 14,000 hectares (total croppable area of 45%). Permanent grassland accounts for 37% of UAA. Total area of arable crops was 2,500 hectares in 2019 with a majority of cereals & oilseed crops (52%). 78% of these crops left the District as animal feed. Horticultural crops accounted for 490 hectares.
Stroud District livestock in 2019:
- Cattle & calves: 5,200;
- Pigs: 3,900;
- Sheep & lambs: 12,600;
- Breeding & laying fowl: 32,500;
- Table chickens: 87,000.
In terms of land area the District is 82% rural. 74% of the population lives in the various urban concentrations.
Agriculture provides employment for 900 people in the District but 80% of food is bought from supermarkets with local food accounting for just 1.5% of food consumption.
2 centres of agricultural excellence: Royal Agricultural College & Hartpury College (University of West of England) are in the District.
30 years ago the District was white British but that has begun to change. Part of the mix has been Stroud District Council offering homes to 10 refugee families fleeing Syria.
Food available, and eaten, locally, has changed. Pubs, cafes, restaurants, shops & markets now include a range of (often imported) food, some with definite Middle Eastern influences. Vegetarian and vegan food is more widely available.
19% (and rising) of the adult population being obese and there is an increase in diabetes and other diet-related illnesses.
Stroud has a long history of alternative thinking. The Chartist movement & Whiteway anarchist colony was founded here. Innovative thinking is ongoing with Extinction Rebellion, Stop Ecocide & Pasture Fed Livestock Association founded in Stroud. Stroudco Food Hub is one of the founders of the UK Open Food Network.
Soil Association defined Stroud Community Agriculture as a 'beacon Community Supported Agriculture project'. We were an early adopter of the farmers' market concept, selling local produce at our multiple-award winning market. Another market sells mostly food, including an organic fruit & veg stall that predates the farmers’ market.
Our group is a diverse mix of alternative, hippy elements and conservative, mainstream elements. We all agree we need to build our vision for a productive, resilient & harmonious food system for our future.
We attended a session at a recent Oxford Farming Conference on the dangers of polarisation in the farming community & are committed to finding ways of farming that accommodate differences and are open to change as we go through this challenging process of political & climate change.
What is the estimated population (current 2020) in your Place?
Challenges: Describe the current (2020) and the future (2050) challenges that your food system faces.
Our large-scale farms rely on cheap labour as pickers, packers etc. This directly impacts their ability to produce food now. There will not be enough cheap labour post-Brexit.
These farms are experiencing a loss in soil quality after many years of intensive farming.
Land is suffering from loss of biodiversity (especially pollinating insects), soil erosion, degradation & reduced fertility.
Changes in weather patterns;
This makes planning very difficult.
40% of our food is imported. Even 25% of indigenous foods are imported. Most of our bread wheat comes from USA. 95% of our fruit is imported. 95% of food grown is directly dependent on fossil fuel so food prices are coupled with global oil & gas prices. Food price inflation from July to Sept 2008 reached 13.8% as oil reached $150 per barrel.
Other inputs apart from oil & gas are becoming rapidly depleted. Phosphate is an essential nutrient for modern, intensive agricultural production. Mineral reserves of phosphate are forecast to last 20-50 years, with 700% price increases in the last year. Britain imports 80% of its phosphates.
Some of the district is low-lying especially in the Severn valley. As sea levels rise flooding may result, with salt deposited on the land. Even if the sea does not flood, rivers are likely to flood.
Food production needs to shift from efficiency and bigness (lots of calories) to total biosphere resilience and quality of nutrition
For every 2 tonnes of food eaten, 1 tonne is wasted.
We need food democracy so that the general interest is not sacrificed to narrow economic interests
Recent consolidation of production, manufacturing and retail across the food supply chain. 8 supermarkets hold 93% market share of food retailing. Therefore too much power in hands of industry buyers.
Number of farms has declined by 14% in 10 years
UK has 1 of highest concentrations of land ownership in world; 1% of population owns half of UK agricultural land.
Average age of farmers is 59
Farming has highest rate of suicide
The subsidy system, global financial insecurity and lack of regulation results in speculative land buying which jacks up land prices & excludes new farmers
Planning system makes it hard for land workers to build homes to live on their land
Pay and conditions for farm workers is declining since abolition of Agricultural Wage Board and society undervaluing farming as an activity
Inequality could increase. The vulnerable may starve
Population growth; mass immigration, disease, hunger, poverty, homelessness
Rise of disease for humans, plants, animals
Poor medical resilience
Lack of skills and knowledge around food and land management & cooking & growing
Breakdown of financial systems and social structures resulting in panic, breakdown of law and order; vandalism, crime, rioting, loss of social cohesion/tribalism
Address the Challenges: Describe how your Vision will address the challenges described in the previous question.
Our large-scale farmers need:
Automation is their only alternative to replace cheap labour and requires vast investment to maintain farm size and structure as it is.
Infrastructure if a farm cannot get (or loses) a supermarket contract it needs this local infrastructure for processing and distribution:
regional veg processing to supply public procurement contracts
local accessible abattoirs
alternative distribution mechanisms.
Soil health Precision farming is necessary to minimise inputs. This needs investment in R&D for effective monitoring of different practices and support for farmers to do bioregional scale farm-based trials.
Stroud District hosts 3 Community Supported Agriculture (CSA) projects with a fourth in planning. The first Stroud CSA was set up in 1999. CSA uses regenerative, agroecological farming practices to produce high quality food that improves soil quality. It is also a new economic model with the farmers being financially supported directly by the eaters with no ‘middlemen’. We need to set up a LOT more of these projects.
Stroudco Food Hub, established in 2006, is a not for profit, cooperative social enterprise with 55 local producer members providing a total of 1,200 product lines on an Open Food Network online shopfront. 320 shopper members order online and collect from a Stroud church hall or local pick-up points every Saturday. This model could be replicated in all towns in the District.
Stroud Communiversity already hosts visits from other communities interested in replicating the success of the many community-leg food growing and food distribution projects in the District. We are keen to scale up these dissemination activities and train up teams of animateurs to work with other communities.
We need fundamentlly new ways of working being demonstrated in many of the Stroud projects and beginning to be documented by researchers at the Open Food Network - see https://www.openfoodnetwork.org/a-new-way-of-working/
By 2050 the Stroudwater canal should be restored, joined to other major waterways; making water transport of food possible.
Re-learn traditional skills such as manual horticulture, food preservation, etc. There are people in our District who can teach us these things
Reintroduction of barter/exchange eg crop swap /seed swap
Democratisation of land - change planning laws and land ownership
Build community - fully inclusive - outreach to whole population
Train more herbalists
Herbal medicine gardens
Disseminate wild food knowledge
Stroud Seed Savers developing landrace seed; educating amateur growers about seed; in future years they could expand, working at a larger scale to bulk up successful seed types.
Solar powered community freezers for anyone's surplus crops to supply community kitchens
We want to use ceremony in different ways for sharing and caring. We want to make sure that nobody is excluded
We need to mainstream this vision and involve everyone.
High Level Vision: With these challenges addressed, now provide a high level description of how the Place and the lives of its People will be different than they are now.
Stroud District Food System is led by strong democratic control & participatory governance with active participation from a vibrant & politically engaged civil society; making the most of all indigenous wisdom about working ‘in council’ & drawing on multiple forms of communication with all beings human & non-human.
Sustainable farming practices provide enough healthy food for everybody regardless of income, status or background while enhancing the biosystems for all life forms.
Land is no longer treated and traded as a commodity but understood as a common good of all beings for food, shelter, social, cultural & spiritual practices.
The Food System supports the health, wellbeing, social welfare & economic stability of everyone working in it. Everybody earns a living wage & works in a safe environment, safe from all forms of exploitation, discrimination and racism.
We protect & regenerate natural resources and communities; building soil structure & fertility, cooling the planet & preserving biodiversity.
Strong links between farms, food workers, schools, adult education & communities meet intellectual, spiritual & cultural needs as well as nutrition.
Wide range of outlets for buyers and shoppers to purchase food including markets, farm shops, food co-ops & online food hubs all networked with each other, making food as accessible as possible with minimum food miles.
The knowledge & skills needed to produce, process, preserve, distribute & prepare food are protected, developed & invested in; supported by democratic & decentralised education systems & by appropriate research & innovation.
We have been building resilient food growing & food distribution systems for over 20 years in this District & want to offer our learning, facilitation, experience & support to other communities who are interested in developing similar initiatives. Similarly, we are keen to learn from the experience of others & to continuously adapt our systems
Full Vision: How do you describe your Vision for a regenerative and nourishing food future for your Place and People for 2050?
Stroud Pound was modeled on the Chiemgauer, a local Bavarian currency It builds on the concept of bioregionalism to encourage local production. The 4 denominations (£1, £2, £5 and £10) are printed on special paper with multiple security features to discourage forgers.
We plan to incorporate the Stroud Pound & the newly-developed concept of Open Food Credits to allow eaters to ‘invest’ in their local food economy & producers to receive interest-free up-front funding to cover costs of production
Many of the farmers, growers and new entrants to horticulture in Stroud District are struggling to find start-up funding to initiate and grow their enterprises. We want to develop a system where the people who are going to eat the food can invest in the people who are going to grow that food. We want it to be a fairer system than the current banking system and for everyone in the food system to benefit from the financing process without greed driving the downward spiral of the current system.
The River Severn is tidal throughout its length through the Stroud District. We are already experiencing severe flooding which Local Authorities are unable to control - the tidal range is 2nd highest globally.
As sea levels rise this will be one of our most pressing challenges
It is 5th January 2050. Britain is one of the few countries with a climate where vegetables and fruit can still be grown. There are high levels of immigration.
The 2025 Land Trust Act facilitated community stewardship of local land in perpetuity for food production and biodiversity improvement. It also provided a process to transition from land ‘ownership’ to stewardship.
The Open Food Network (OFN) https://www.openfoodnetwork.org/ is now deployed globally so that food producers, shoppers & buyers can build short food supply chains creating rich, diverse distribution networks giving maximum return to the producer & keeping food affordable to eaters.
The Open Food Credits system was adopted globally in 2023 so that
Shoppers & investors pay into a Producer Reserve Account on the OFN. This is backed by Reserve Credits issued to the shopper / investor.
30% of this Reserve Account is regularly distributed in cash to producers, who repay in food produced or cash, if they don’t produce enough. Producers must always clear their negative balances if they want to remain in good standing on the global OFN.
Production (including producer’s profit) is bought by buyers on the OFN, with cash funded into their Shopping Accounts.
Stroud Food Council is a distributed collaborative organisation run by committed people all over the District. It blends aspects of sociocracy & holacracy with governance elements we have developed over time in response to specific challenges & tensions in those models. Deliberation is emphasised so everyone who is interested to contribute to the shaping of a decision can do so while agile concepts like lazy consensus are incorporated to make sure things get done
We take inspiration from permaculture paying attention to the resilience and sustainability of the Council. We encourage everyone to develop their own leadership within the community & we try to avoid over-dependence on any specific individuals by ensuring that every role can be done by at least 2 or 3 people & that each person can fulfil at least 2 or 3 roles.
We are observing an SFC gathering. The gathering is open to all. Everyone has a voice. Elected representatives have a vote but the vote is rarely used as the community has re-learned to make decisions by consensus.
Standing item - ceremony to open the council, offer thanks to the land and hear of recent communications with the other-than-human beings of this land.
Decision - how to accommodate the latest influx of refugees:
More land workers are needed on Oakbrook farm & accommodation can be found there
For one month each family will be offered a free veg share from Stroud Community Agriculture & free daily meals at the Long Table.
They will be paid the universal minimum wage in Stroud Pounds https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stroud_pound
Arrivals Survey shows that some of these refugees have experience in setting up agroecological farms. They will be given priority access as new land comes available.
These refugees have a strong food culture. We will invite them to join the Long Table planning process & ask if they would like to cook a meal from their culture. Social Team to liaise with them re appropriate music to accompany the meal
Ongoing issue about land ownership
Highcroft Farm has land that is suitable for horticulture
The owners want to charge an annual rent and offer no security of tenure
Facilitation Team has been working with Highcroft landowners and local community and proposes an initial one year agreement to grow veg on 10 acres and to allocate 30% of all produce grown on that site for Highcroft Farm to sell on their Open Food Network shopfront.
Allotment Team to talk to landowners to consider offering small areas of land close to the village to local residents as allotments
Community team to work with landowners to offer;
After the first year we can review veg production levels and consider signing up to 200 acres of Highcroft Farm to the new Community Land Trust agreement for the land to be used in perpetuity for the community food production.
Review annual decision to import citrus and olive oil from Spanish Community Farm through the Sail Cargo Alliance
This arrangement has been in place since 2005 - https://openfoodnetwork.org.uk/la-jimena/shop
Council agrees to make all produce available for community ordering on the common Open Food Network shopfront
La Jimena is inviting Stroud residents to travel by sailing ship to help with the olive harvest in return for a free fruit share.
Education Team reports
Helpers needed to;
work with school children to build forest garden in school grounds & teach food preserving skills
teach diet issues re health and soil/gut microbiome
develop practical skills & learning about stewardship
Share local knowledge & Earth celebrations
Localised food variegates & cultures (kefir, etc)
pottery for food preservation (kimchi pots, etc)
Stroud Hospital has asked for specific herbal medicines & extra meat for recent refugees with malnutrition.
We will ask Ruskin Apothecary to provide seeds & ask the Allotment Committee to assign land for cultivation of these herbs.
Meat will be provided from control of deer, squirrels & rabbits in Folly Wood.
Herbs and meat will be traded on the Open Food Network with the hospital tagged as a priority customer.
New drying sheds and grain mills needed to expand fruit drying and grain production this autumn
Recent research has suggested climate might suit production of soya beans, peanuts, apricots and almonds.
Stroud District Food System Tech Team is part of global work to develop;
Council supports proposal that these new technologies be shared around world as open source tech.
Celebrations Team planning;
Imbolc celebration at the Folly Wood fire circle on 1st February
Wassailing & tree-planting party at Forest Green
Children’s party to celebrate Spring & plant beans at Slad Farm
Land Management Team:
Town Council has agreed we can plant up Victory Park with vegetable beds as long as there is still public footpath access through park.
Garden Share Scheme now has 85 gardens owned by elderly people being worked by young people who needed land to grow food. Good reports of social links being developed - reducing loneliness in old people.
Latest production figures for Stroud District woodlands
Recent research on permaculture methods
Planting plans for nut and fruit trees. All new tree planting will be on agroforestry principles.
Plans to extend natural drainage systems to prevent flooding
New brownfield sites coming available for food growing will be taken on by Edible Stroud
Plans to develop wildlife corridors; diverse habitats; integration of wildlife with food growing
Brambles - landscape scale
Open Food Network Team providing open source software enabling direct sales and distribution links between farmers/growers and eaters/buyers.
124 new local producers signed up this period.
10 new OFN shopfronts in the District linking to local producers https://openfoodnetwork.org.uk/shops#/
Buddying system established for shoppers without internet access to phone a buddy who will take their order.
Food poverty projects use OFN food hubs to take referrals from health and social services to provide subsidised food to people on low incomes or with diet-related health issues. These projects also help people learn to cook from raw ingredients and give them a link to the land their food comes from. See https://drive.google.com/file/d/1468hQeMzTg4Vytyv8vPfjoHPF9yjCmt_/view?usp=sharing
Retail and Distribution Team reports:
3 new farmers’ markets in the District - all using online OFN shopfronts to maximise the geographical reach of the markets by encouraging producers who sell at the market to take home pre-ordered boxes back to their farms to be collected by local shoppers.
6 new food co-ops set up this period. Buying dry goods from wholesalers and distributing plastic-free using OFN shopfronts
Stroud District is now part of the South West Food Network on OFN. This enables all farmers, growers, processors and manufacturers in the District to trade with all OFN outlets across South West UK using a commonly-developed transport infrastructure provided by all members of the Network using their own vehicles and interim warehousing.
This will give us access to fish being landed by sustainable fish co-ops in Plymouth & other produce being imported by the Sail Cargo Alliance into ports on the south coast.
Food Standards Team
Food Waste Team
We have had requests from 6 other communities wanting us to provide animateur support; needs people from all our Teams; most of the support can be offered online.
Need to update our online toolkits with the latest experience from the projects above.
Everyone is welcome to join the visit to Hebden Bridge to learn about their protein fermentation experiments
How did you hear about the Food System Vision Prize?
From the Open Food Network UK