Royal Family News: Prince Charles Issues Dire Warning
British royal family news reveals that Prince Charles is advocating for family-run farms. According to him, the British countryside will never be the same if mom and pop operations go out of business.
He states that the smaller farms are under threat from industrial agriculture and the value placed on producing plentiful and cheap food.
He made his comments in an essay for BBC Radio 4’s Today program. Charles Prince of Wales wrote that the large scale agricultural system that produces most food is a “dead end.”
Royal Family News – Prince Charles Has Something To Say About Big Agriculture
The essay comes prior to the publication of the National Food Strategy due to be released tomorrow when restaurateur Henry Dimbleby presents proposals as part of a National Food Strategy focused on improving the nation’s health, according to sources.
The presentation is said to include an emphasis on the link between intensive farming and the climate crisis. According to reports, government ministers plan to respond in a white paper in six months. Sources insisted that none of the recommendations were, “set in stone.”
Royal Family News – Prince Charles Wants Mom And Pop Farms To Stay
Charles wrote, “We must put nature back at the heart of the equation. How we produce food has a direct impact on the Earth’s capacity to sustain us, which has a direct impact on human health and economic prosperity.”
The Prince of Wales expressed optimism that the UK can figure out how to achieve change and continue to move toward more sustainable farming.
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What Does Prince Charles Think About Climate Change?
In addition to Marcus Rashford Charles also recognized the work of chef Jamie Oliver and Henry Dimbleby for helping the nation in its quest to go, “from field to fork.”
Charles also gave a shout out to FarmED, a new center for farm and food education at Honeydale Farm, in Oxfordshire. He visited the center in June. There he met with FarmED founders Ian and Celene Wilkinson and toured the fields with them.
According to the Daily Mail, “FarmED provides learning spaces and events that inspire, educate, and connect people to build sustainable farming and food systems – something which healthy soil is crucial to, say experts.”
Charles finished his impassion plea by noting, “If we regenerate degraded soils around the world, we could capture as much as 70% of the world’s carbon emissions. Only by benefitting nature can we benefit people.”
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