Credits to sell and beef still carbon negative: Have your cake and eat it too

Shan Goodwin
Updated June 11 2024 - 2:42pm, first published 2:00pm
The Blomfield family's Cheyenne beef property at Walcha in NSW is breaking new ground in carbon farming. Picture supplied.
The Blomfield family's Cheyenne beef property at Walcha in NSW is breaking new ground in carbon farming. Picture supplied.

A straight-forward formula of leaving plants in a growing phase for longer has delivered an impressive issuance of carbon credits for a small beef property soil project.

Shan Goodwin

Shan Goodwin

National Agriculture Writer - Beef

Shan Goodwin steers ACM’s national coverage of the beef industry. Shan has worked as a journalist for 30 years, the majority of that with agricultural publications. She spent many years as The Land’s North Coast reporter and has visited beef properties and stations throughout the country and overseas. She treats all breeds equally. Contact 0427686187. E: s.goodwin@austcommunitymedia.com.au

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