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Since the first plants were domesticated, irrigation has played a vital role in the development of agriculture worldwide. Take a whirlwind tour of the history of agriculture and irrigation from ancient times to present day.

Since the first plants were domesticated, irrigation has played a vital role in the development of agriculture worldwide. Take a whirlwind tour of the history of agriculture and irrigation from ancient times to present day.

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Infographic: Charting the history of agriculture and climate change. The infographic was created by Farming First, a coalition of farmers associations, engineers and scientists, in partnership with the CGIAR Climate Change, Agriculture and Food Security research program (CCAFS) and the International Center for Tropical Agriculture (CIAT).

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Vertical Farming: Feeding our future!

Vertical Farming: Feeding our future! An interesting article about the history of nations trying to feed themselves and the future of food security.

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heaveninawildflower: Rubus (Eaton) 1906 by Ellen Isham Schutt (1873-1955). ”U.S. Department of Agriculture Pomological Watercolor Collecti...

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Global State of Agriculture

USAID: Global State of Agriculture

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5 Great Food Videos - Shorts

Longer food videos for class

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Did Climate Change Cause PrePottery Neolithic People to Begin Farming?

The traditional understanding of the history of agriculture begins in the ancient Near East and Southwest Asia, about 10,000 years ago, but it has its roots in the climatic changes at the tail end of the Upper Paleolithic, called the Epipaleolithic, about 10,000 years earlier. History of Agriculture and the Origins of Farming

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These Maps Show Every Country’s Most Valuable Exports

These Maps Show Every Country’s Most Valuable Exports - Middle east & Central asia

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Mesopotamia Irrigation System Model | Ancient Mesopotamia Farming. This also might be what a farming village in the Akkadian Empire might look like.

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"The enemy is the tough, prolific, gangling marauder of the sand plains whose species, ever since the beginning of agriculture in the State, has invaded, in a frenzy of hunger, some of the finest fields at the time of ripening of the harvest to shear off crops with voracious beaks and to trample with great webbed feet 100 plants into the earth for each one eaten." - Actual newspaper article on the Emu War.

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