First Agricultural Revolution Audrianna “Audie” (Davis) Breckenridge Amber Doyle Kara Arcusa
Definition • The transition between hunting and gathering nomadic lifestyles to ones that revolved around agriculture for food. • From Relying on constant migration and searching for food to growing own sustenance
Also Known as the Seed Revolution • When people started planting seeds
This led to… • People staying in one place • Building homes and villages
Second Agricultural Revolutions By: Kayla Rhymes and Cheyenne Hixon
With the help of industrial revolution, the second agricultural revolution used the machines and other products from the industrial and it made it easier on farmers. The Second Agricultural Revolution, 1815–1880
With industrial workers in demand more people started to work in factories, so the number of farmers decreases. The Second Agricultural Revolution, 1815–1880
Farms before the industrial revolution on average could feed 5 people. Now with the industrial revolution it increased that number on average to 50. The Second Agricultural Revolution, 1815–1880
Second Industrial Revolution, also known as the Technological Revolution. It followed on from the First Industrial Revolution that began in Britain in the late 18th century that then spread throughout Western Europe and North America. The Second Agricultural Revolution, 1815–1880
Definition The Third Agriculture Revolution is when scientist started to genetically modify plants and their seeds.
What is GMO? The term GM foods or GMOs (genetically-modified organisms) is used to refer to crop plants created for human or animal consumption using the latest molecular biology technique. (For example, square tomatoes!)
The effects • Cons • Allergies • Unknown effects on human health • Reduced effectiveness of pesticides • Unintended harm to other organisms Pros • Medicine • Pest resistance • Nutrition
Subsistence farming Pavlo Pchelnikov Dylan Landero 2/4/11
Subsistence farming • Subsistence farming is simply when the farmers grow enough crops just to supply themselves and their family.
Advantages and disadvantages of substance farming • Disadvantage: You would have to wait until rainy seasons because there is no irrigation. • Advantage: The land preparation is slash and burn so it is cost efficient.
Commercial Farming By- Dalton and Kurt
Commercial farming is for a profit, where food is produced for sales in the market.Commercialized foods has hormones and fertilizer that helps make the foods grow faster and larger.Commercial farming is generally corporately owned and not own y families.
The Relation of Climate and Agriculture By: Genesis, Morgan, and Lu Lu
The Relationship • The climate affects agriculture because crops need sunlight and rain to grow and there are very Few places in the world that are fit to have crops.
Organic Farming & Loss of Family Farms By: Alena, Jalysa, and Dixon
Definition • Organic farming is the form of agriculture that relies on techniques such as crop rotation, green manure, and biological pest control to maintian soil productivity and control pests on a farm. • AkA: A smart way to farm
Loss of family farms • Family farmers that are being forced out of there business at an alarming rate because of the dramatic expansion of industrial agriculture (or factory farming) and because they are being shut down and not replaced because of cities expanding and taking over.
Why are family farms important? • In addition to producing fresh, notorious, high quality foods, small family farms provide a wealth of benefits for their local communities and regions.