- Homa Organic Farming
- What is Homa Therapy?
- Why Homa Organic Farming?
- How Homa Organic Farming Works
- Resonance Point
- Pests and Diseases
- The Farmer's Friends
- Soil and Water
- Climate Engineering
- Farmers' Testimonies
- Scientific Validation
- Homa Organic Farms
- Noah’s Ark Project
Submitted by aleta on Fri, 07/24/2015 - 05:48
"In 1998, there was nothing at all growing here on our farm due to a severe drought.
Submitted by bruce on Sat, 06/13/2015 - 05:11
Ms. Karina Ohme from Curacavi, Chile tells her experience of the Amazing recovery of almond and fig trees with Homa Therapy
Submitted by bruce on Fri, 06/12/2015 - 12:03
Cecilia and Francisco Fernandez, reporting their HOMA garden success in spite of living in an extreme climate:
Submitted by bruce on Thu, 07/24/2014 - 07:32
Even as the United States government continues to push for the use of more chemically-intensive and corporate-dominated farming methods such as GMOs and monoculture-based crops, the United Nations is once against sounding the alarm about the urgent need to return to (and develop) a more sustainable, natural and organic system.
That was the key point of a new publication from the UN Commission on Trade and Development (UNCTAD) titled “Trade and Environment Review 2013: Wake Up Before It’s Too Late,” which included contributions from more than 60 experts around the world.
The cover of the report looks like that of a blockbuster documentary or Hollywood movie, and the dramatic nature of the title cannot be understated: The time is now to switch back to our natural farming roots.
The findings on the report seem to echo those of a December 2010 UN Report in many ways, one that essentially said organic and small-scale farming is the answer for “feeding the world,” not GMOs and monocultures.
According to the new UN report, major changes are needed in our food, agriculture and trade systems, with a shift toward local small-scale farmers and food systems recommended.
Submitted by bruce on Sun, 09/29/2013 - 09:12
Submitted by bruce on Sun, 09/29/2013 - 06:19
Two Agnihotris living in the city show the effects of Agnihotra and Agnihotra ash on their rooftop gardens.
Mr Arun Anand, an engineer who lives in the city of Indore, Madhya Pradesh, and Mr Chalasani Dutt, a former entrepreneur become organic gardener who now operates the mango plantation "Prakash Bio Organic Farm" in Vijaywada, Andhra Pradesh.
Submitted by bruce on Mon, 10/01/2012 - 06:56
Homa Farm: Tapovan
Parola, District: Jalgaon
"We finally got the big rain we were waiting for. The best rain in the last 25 years, they say. Tapovan is looking wonderfully green and lush. The big work which Aaron and Anne did on the water harvesting has paid off in a very big way. As you can see from the pictures, our dry creek bed has been transformed into a series of beautiful pools through the extensive rainwater harvesting that we have completed."
Submitted by mary lee on Fri, 03/09/2012 - 03:50
An interview conducted by Mary Lee Weir with British author & environmental activist, Sir Julian Rose.
Julian is one of the pioneers of UK organic farming, commencing the conversion of his farm in 1975. He developed a theory of local production and consumption which he named "The Proximity Principle." His advice has been sought by local authorites, development agencies and government. Julian has written and broadcast extensively and has just completed a book "Changing Course For Life - Local Solutions to Global Problems", about the radical changes needed to bring new hope to society.
Submitted by aleta on Mon, 02/06/2012 - 07:19
Peru, South America
What made us interested in researching and establishing a Homa Resonance Point on our farm, “AgroBien?” Something unusual happened recently. At the office, I keep a pineapple plant, which I like to show, every time a friend comes for a visit, since the farm is quite distant. When I left for vacation in the month of May, this pineapple plant was one year old and still had not developed. Although I had put some fertilizer, it was sick, yellow and did not grow.
Submitted by aleta on Sun, 02/05/2012 - 13:15
guanábana, graviola, (sour sop)
My son had a guanabana tree which did not give fruits for years. It gave a few, but they were not edible. They were small and dry.