The title “The farm for Millennials,” by farmer and environmental activist John S. Johnson, might seem to imply a lack of imagination for millennials.
The farmer, a longtime member of the U.S. Farm Bureau and co-founder of the Sustainable Agriculture Alliance, believes that millennials, and farmers in particular, are more interested in sustainable agriculture and farm technology than traditional farm practices.
The farm is called Harvest for Life, and the family-run business is owned and operated by Johnson’s daughter, Emma, and his brother-in-law, John B. Williams.
Their first product is a solar farm in South Dakota, which is expected to generate enough electricity for the entire town of Wapakoneta.
The solar farm has been in operation for a year and a half, with about 200 households using it to generate a weekly income of about $5,000.
The Johnson family is also the owners of a small organic farm in North Carolina.
They also sell food, such as jams, and are involved in various community programs.
They’re working to create a solar-powered grocery store and produce stand in their neighborhood, but they’re not done yet.
The farmers’ family has spent hundreds of hours over the past few years working to develop a sustainable food-processing facility in North Dakota, and Johnson says he has a lot of faith that his technology will be able to help transform farming in the Midwest.
“The biggest hurdle for a farm that’s grown organic in the past is the cost,” Johnson said.
“There are no jobs that come along.
There are no people that grow tomatoes.
It’s very expensive to grow food.”
A farm for the millennialsThat’s not the case for the Johnson family’s solar farm.
The farm is only going to generate about 1 percent of its electricity with solar panels, and they need the help of local landowners and other farmers to support their efforts.
That’s because Johnson’s family is in a unique position: They own a farm with a solar installation, and there’s an abundance of land to farm.
“I think it’s important for me to start with my family and get my own backyard garden,” Johnson explained.
“Because if we don’t have this land, we’re not going to have a farm.
So the idea of me starting a farm is really exciting.”
Johnson’s family has been farming the farm for about four years, and he says he is very familiar with the technology and the process.
It took about eight months to find a land owner who would let them set up a solar panel farm, and it took another two months to figure out how to set up an electrician to install and maintain it.
“That was the biggest challenge,” Johnson told Next Big Futures.
“I really didn’t have any experience.
I went into it with a really basic understanding of farming and farming technology.”
When he first started out, Johnson was a very new farmer, and didn’t know how to start his own business.
But after three years, he realized that he had a lot to learn, and that the world was becoming a better place.
He started Harvest for the Millennials, a nonprofit that helps farmers who have been left behind by the agricultural industry.
Johnson’s father, who also started the organization, said he hopes his son will one day grow up and realize that his own farm is just as important as the farms of his neighbors.
“John is the perfect example of the role farmers play in our country,” he said.
“We are the ones that are able to support our families, our local communities, our farmers.
That is what I hope he can see, and I hope people will see, that there is a place for him and his family in this world.”
Johnson is hopeful that his vision for a sustainable farming community can be realized in the next couple of years.
“There are so many farms in the world that are on the verge of shutting down,” he explained.
“But we can’t just sit back and let that happen.
We need to start growing food and building our own farms.
We have to get back to that roots and start growing it again. “