Is there something distinctive about an agroecological approach to training and learning? How is learning a part of the struggle for food sovereignty, or other social movements for social justice and sustainability? What examples are there of this in Europe? And how can these projects be supported and developed? Here is a summary and the access of a new open access article that addresses these questions.


An open access (free to download) article written by researchers at the Centre for Agroecology, Water and Resilience that addresses these questions has just been published:


Anderson, C. R., Maughan, C., & Pimbert, M. P. (2018). Transformative agroecology learning in Europe: building consciousness, skills and collective capacity for food sovereignty. Agriculture and Human Values.


This article is a part of a special issue on learning and education in food movements.