152 Broomhalls Rd
Sisters Creek, TAS 7325
Google map and directions
Join us at Redbank Farm in Sisters Creek to navigate the world of carbon farming and environmental markets! Get a better understanding of how you can benefit from generating natural capital on your land.
Date: 15th March 2023
Panel discussion and Q&A 10am - 12pm, followed by walk and talk
Location: Redbank Farm, Sisters Creek
Price: Free of charge, however registration is mandatory.
(Image: Redbank is a 380 hectare property, in north-west Tasmania operated by the Nichols family for over 20 years. An exemplary enter-prise for profitability and sustainability, almost one-third is natural bush, wetlands and revegetation areas).
We will have a panel of expert speakers that will hold a Q&A and discuss a range of topics, including:
After the discussion we will head out for a Walk & Talk around the property to explore these concepts further.
We will provide morning tea and a cuppa. Please come prepared for rain, hail or shine.
Director at Regen Farmers Mutual. Bringing farmers together so they can each create and keep value from the good work they do.
Strategist with Bush Heritage/Farming for the Future - exploring the relationship between natural capital and farm performance for private gain.
Jenny Sinclair (MC)
Chief Scientist at GreenCollar, Australia’s largest environmental markets advisory firm - Jenny is an experienced biodiversity and natural resource specialist with extensive research, project development and management experience with both traditional and incentive- based conservation programs. She specialises in development of nature-based solutions to deliver positive environmental outcomes. She has advised on the development of methods and standards for the Emissions Reduction Fund, Accounting for Nature, Reef Credit and Verra Offsets Standards.
Redbank Farm property owner & farmer - Michael won the 2021 National Landcare Farming award for his innovation in agriculture.
Healthy landscapes: enabling human wellbeing through healthy interactions with nature. I'm a conservation scientist currently working as a modeller/lecturer in agricultural systems at the Tasmanian Institute of Agriculture. I did a permaculture design certificate in 1990 and love the idea of a design system for a sustainable human culture but am skeptical about methods which are sometimes promoted without adequate evidence. The issues which we are facing are too important to not base what we do on good evidence.
There are huge hopes that those caring for the land can contribute to solving the worlds most pressing problems, and there is great potential. To what extent can agroecology contribute to these solutions?
This workshop is a part of Landcare Tasmania's Landscape Restoration and Community Outreach programs, and is funded by the State Government's Landcare Action Grants Round 5.