Organic agriculture is a trade off: it prohibits the use of certain chemicals and inorganic fertilisers, which usually results in lower yields, and hence higher prices. With arguments about health benefits inconclusive, one might ask what reasons there are to pay the organic premium.
One reason may be in organic agriculture effects, not on us, but on the environment. Harmful fertilizers have caused destruction on wildlife which pollunate gardens, allotments, and farms but many of these species are now threatened: there have been spectacular declines in formerly common birds such as skylarks, turtle-doves and grey partridges, as shown in the RSPB State of the UK’s Birds Report, which tracks bird numbers since the 1990s.
Organic agriculture has been shown to maintain species diversity on farmland, so it probably does provide one solution to these declines.
The Organic Street has offered free agricultural products and advice which other companies don’t offer. Making the transition or furthering ones education in organic agriculture finanical complexed.
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