Holistic Approach

Permaculture is a holistic approach which was inspired by ecological linkages, brought to the forefront as a result of work carried out by Australians Mollison and Holmgren in the 1970’s. A permaculture approach where the focus is on interconnections and inter-relationships between living things considerably more than on the individual living beings. Permaculture looks at the way nature maintains the versatile biodiversity of normal scenes and biological systems.

The permaculture approach has long been considered economically unattainable yet, this is no longer correct. Traditional economic models have grown much too difficult to manage without considering economical and ecological linkages in tandem. Hence our need for a more holistic framework for our economy and ecology, depend on permaculture. 

Holistic Framework

When we expand on environmental standards and bio-mimicry, we can also overhaul our financial framework. The framework needs to reflect the endless streams of vitality and materials among cells. Additionally, this holistic framework also needs to reflect living beings. The present-day economic approaches tend to play havoc with our planet’s precious and finite resources. A permaculture approach can help rectify the shortcomings of a purely economics-based model and help build more transient and resilient economic system.

Permaculture holds a valuable and distinct framework to help our society move from the prevailing economic systems that aim at maximizing profits and ignoring the negative impacts of our economic activities on future generations. Rather to a framework that also looks towards generating abundant self-sustaining ecosystems for human and non-human (social-ecological) systems.

Holistic Sustainable Economy

Additionally, our economies should be holistically developed as opposed to inflexibly controlled, seeped by parasitic drains, or showered with the composts and bug sprays of macroeconomic strategies. Most of all, government officials look to rectify a sickly economy, they regularly suggest some sort of stun therapy. Or they especially suggest frameworks with wide arrangements that frequently have additionally wrecking consequences for nearby economies and groups.

Consequently,  It may not give immediate results, but rather over the long haul, it might have the capacity to grow into a more manageable group if it is fed suitably and protected from outer dangers.

References:
  1. Case Study: Permacultural Organic Market Gardening and Economic Performance, Nov. 2015
  2. GROSS, J. (2011). Constructing a Community Food Economy. Food and Foodways, 19 (3): 181-200.
  3. HILL, A. (2011). A Helping Hand and Many Green Thumbs: Local Government, Citizens and the Growth of a Community-Based Food Economy. Local Environment, 16 (6): 539-553.
  4. MOLLISON, B. & HOLMGREN, D. (1978). Permaculture 1: A Perennial Agricultural System for  Human Settlements. Melbourne: Corgi.
  5. ROBÈRT, K-H. (1997). The Natural Step: A Framework for Achieving Sustainability in our Organizations. Cambridge, MA: Pegasus Communications, Inc.
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