Julie Ingram has had a paper published in Environmental Innovation and Societal Transitions.

The paper, Agricultural transition: niche and regime knowledge systems’ boundary dynamics, describes how groups of people interested in alternative agriculture develop their own ways of learning, producing and sharing knowledge. This can be very effective, however sometimes there are barriers between these and the more established processes of knowledge exchange in conventional agriculture. This paper explores the interaction between the two types of ‘knowledge systems’ and discusses the relevance of this for a transition towards more sustainable agriculture.

This paper can be accessed online.

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