Organic, Biodynamic and Trinium Agriculture A progression towards health and the future
What are the strengths and limitations of the three methods of cultivation: Organic, Biodynamic, and Trinium (formerly Homeodynamic)? The criteria to establish a truly viable method of agriculture is that it should be environmentally friendly, provide high quality food, and be profitable for the farmer. While all three methods promote an image of quality foods, systems failure and lack of profitability threaten both organic and biodynamic agriculture. The main benefits of Trinium agriculture are that it is easy to use and cost effective to achieve favorable quantitative and qualitative results.
Organic Agriculture is based on certain key concepts, and, like all agricultural endeavors, each action implemented within the farm influences and has repercussions on the entire production system, a chain of inter-related processes and organisms.More
Biodynamic Agriculture (BD) develops the organic farming concept further by considering the Earth as a living organism that correlates with the cosmic system - moon, stars and planets. This relationship supports the use of cosmic influences in order to improve the same crops. BD makes use of an appropriate calendar that highlights the best moments for the various farming operations.More
In order to address the ever-growing challenges related to agriculture, under the direction of Enzo Nastati, the Eureka Research Institute in Italy has developed a method of cultivation called “Homeodynamic,” where homeo refers to the use of “homeopathy” to enhance and improve the Biodynamic system. The Homeodynamic way of farming, now known as Trinium, aims to merge the bio-ecological agricultural knowledge of Biodynamic principles with those of homeopathy. It is possible, through the use of homeopathy, to lead plants and soils to improvement through the forces of “messages” stored in the water base of the Trinium preparations.More
A Special Tribute to Colin Dunbar
Colin was a beloved member of our small community here on the western slope of the Colorado Rocky Mountains.
Colin’s deep humility and his endearing sense of humor were a part of his charm that was always fully evident in his nature.
Colin crossed the threshold into the spiritual world on the 26 January 2015, the first day of the first Spiritual Agriculture seminar held in Paonia. Even those who did not know Colin had no doubt of his support and presence throughout the five days we were together in the seminar. His presence continues to this day.
In honor of Colin, we have founded our School of Spiritual Agriculture in his name.