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Understanding Sustainable Integrated Farms of Africa



“As a vision based on the U.N.’s sustainable development goals, the legacy I will wish my communities in Africa and rural communities in Cameroon in particular is that, I dream of a community free of poverty, zero hunger but if not all it should be remedied and reduced to the fullest ,I dream of sustainable communities that is” living for the future”—Alain Sakwe, SIFA, Cameroon

We live in a world of seven billion people who haven’t the understanding of different points of view, perspectives, cultural differences, language differences and spiritual beliefs. Mobilized was created to help people create a better understanding by building bridges and pathways between people, between movements of movements, with the hope and belief that together, we can tell a better story of ourselves, find better ways of working together, creating together, and living harmoniously together.

To do this, we get the corporations out of the way and focus on the stories of our citizens, societies, uncovering the heart and soul stories. It is the stories that make them tick make others talk.

Because a society cannot survive when it is kept in a constant state of ignorance.

There are millions of people and thousands of organizations working on better ways of doing things, from improving the lives of the citizens of their communities to those creating a more efficient and productive, sustainable systems of service. In our interconnected and interconnected world, everything has an impact on everything else. Our actions have consequences. The failure to act creates sometimes un-repairable consequences.
The earth’s problems are our problems.

And many of our existing problems are a direct result—a consequence of systematic corruption and/or a failure to honor and respect the Universal laws of nature. As Buckminster Fuller said, Many of our problems are easily solvable. We already have the tools to solve them. We just have to get better organized.

Mobilized is a movement of movements that is committed to sharing the stories of the souls of society with the hope and belief that by a better understanding of one another, we can find ways to help each other, learn from one another, and co-exist better, together. We are here to serve the souls of society.

Every week, we focus on individuals who are making a difference in their communities by uncovering what makes them do what it is that they do. We call this SOUL STORIES. To be considered to be a part of our SOUL STORIES series, please contact us through this page. We will do our best to get back to you within 24 to 48 hours.

Alain is a 35 year old man who created SIFA (Sustainable Integrated Farms of Africa) as a solution service for communities in his nation of Cameroon.
SIFA is focused primarily on rural communities and making the communities understand the benefits of sustainable agriculture in our rural communities so as to achieve our goals which include, No Poverty, Zero hunger which has hijacked our communities.

Creating a better understanding on sound farming techniques,utilize little land and yields high harvest can enable a sustained livelihood. Ethically sound farming techniques such as:

Making people aware of the use of fertilizers, the hybridization of seeds, intensification of agriculture, capacity building on young entrepreneurs, encouraging the youth on sustainable farming, sensitize them on the need of initiative groups to alleviate poverty and thus reduce hunger within the communities, and creating a better awareness of climate change (which has deeply impacted our agricultural prone communities,

As a vision based on the U.N.’s Sustainable Development Goals, I dream of a community free of poverty, zero hunger but if not all, it should be remedied and reduced to the fullest, I dream of sustainable communities that is” living for the future

Please tell us about where you live, the values and life in your community, and some aspects that people in other communities might not yet know or understand

I was born and raised in Dikome Balue. My family is a family of four where my parents and the two boys all come from the same clan and speak the same dilate The people here are called the Balue people which is a clan in Oroko ethnic group in Ndian Division, South West Region of Cameroon. Dikome Balue has a diverse culture with similarities within the ethnic group.

About Us:

Language: their local dilate spoken by the people is “Balue” dilate. And English and French are our national language spoken all over Cameroon.

Hospitality: the oroko ethnic group as a whole with Balue people are hospitable, in meeting new people since it is inborn as part of their culture.

Their ways of life is one of the best you can find, they are welcoming to everybody, and this is social to everybody that comes their way. We like creating a good impression to others, by doing so, they believe their good name will be spread all over.

As a visitor you are regarded first before anybody. Any visitors visiting the communities for the first time are taken to the local chiefs, treated with respect and provide you with palm wine to chill. You are then served with our traditional meal from the communities and afterwards you are told the stories of the communities.

Food: We have many varieties of food which is located in our tropical forests with rich soil that supports agriculture. They have crops such as plantains, cocoyams, and yellow coco just to name a few as the communities are rich for varieties of traditional meals.

Tradition: We have one of the best traditions which is still natural and very rich. It’s one of the traditions which has not been tampered with. .Each year we come together to celebrate traditional festivals and pray for their ancestors for more blessing, prosperity, good health, more children and bountiful food.

Dress code: Like any other communities, we dress the same as any civilized communities in the country but have special traditional dress codes that includes traditional regalia: white shirt, red cap, some beats with locally fabricated cloth.

Where were you when you realized your “calling”

I was working in a local council municipality as development officer and then as an entrepreneur in cocoa as sub buyer. So this provided me with a lot of motivation to achieve and grow.

When I was a secondary school boy, I always dreamt of eradicating poverty and hunger since the consequences affects the rural communities where I grew up with my grandmother. I always saw what the communities were going through, helpless and abandoned which provided me with a vision to lead on.

I had already experienced a lot of need assessment,community mobilization. This included meeting the village communities around my area, organizing meetings knowing their concern and they always came to me for assistance and information on sustainable farming. I heard, learned and experienced their stories, livelihood and experiences and since these stories were from a community where I came from, I knew their problems and the root causes of them. Additionally, I spoke their ethnic dilate so they find it comfortable to talk to me and express their worries and problems,since they believed that through me, their concerns would be heard and therefore, eventually remedied.

How did you go about attaining this?

We are in a very large ethnic community, since I could easily understand and communicate with the people here. I had to do a lot of community mobilization,oral chatting with the youth,male,female,aged,disabled and less privileged which needed to be assessed. I was able to gather villagers in the communities and organize meetings and through then i could listen to their problems and their needs. At the early stages, I had little to offer other than motivation to accomplish something great for the community, as I was already sensitive to their needs. Based on a participatory approach, I was able to understand their stories, their needs and wants, as well as their view on a changing world, the challenges, their livelihood and their obstacles. As stated before, I knew this community well and we were all comfortable to speak with one another and trust each other.

What type of obstacles did you face?

Some of the obstacles I faced are just are unbearable to other communities in the developed world.

I had to travel over long distances to meet the rural indigenous people in the community. That is one of the issues affecting many communities in Africa and Cameroon as a whole and rural communities in particular which is a major concern and upon reaching them, each community wants assistance in one way or the other but I had little or nothing to do at that level.

Another important obstacle is that of finance, there is inadequate capital to provide them with farming equipment, since they are using local methods of farming, organize capacity building so as to motivate and sensitize them on sustainable farming.

Most rural communities I visited to acquire important data don’t trust new face coming from other communities within the same ethnic group thus for you to tap information it takes a lot of energy, days after days to achieve that they think you are there to tape information or their culture and develop your own community of origin.

Therefore you must be gender respectful, believe and appreciate what they do, practices, show spirit of devotion to your goals there, also there is an issue of tribalism in rural communities amongst the communities.

What type of emotional or spiritual support did you have from your family and friends or did you set out on your own vision?

Ever since I was a young boy growing, I always had my own ideas and visions. With my interactions with people in rural communities, I learned of their vulnerability and being prone to poverty—a trigger of hunger, poor education and malnutrition, and understanding put me in a better way forward and thus energize and provided me with a driving force towards realization of a vision or goal for sustainable communities.
What were the motivating forces that helped you maintain focus

Ever since I was born and grew up in a rural community, I was able to learn from every experience and situation I came across,as a result,it keeps on pushing me to find better ways to enable their voices to be heard.

It is very difficult to understand the gravity and the effects of extreme poverty and the needs for the Sustainable Development goals to be enabled; these actions can take place everywhere, but the situation in Africa as a whole and in rural communities is so unbearable… is really hard to imagine unless you find yourself here. Living here triggered my motivation to focus on sustainable solutions for the dreams that I have for our rural communities.
Please tell me about where you live, the community….the people who live there, what they do, what family life is like, what happened to the children that caused the current situation and

I live in the English speaking part of Cameroon. I am from the Dikome Balue Indigenous community, an oroko tribe connecting many communities which speak the same dilate. There are about ten clans that makes up the Oroko ethnic group including Dikome Balue clan. Our family lives are both monogamous and polygamous marriages. As African they extend relatives and long family relations as their family. Most of them are peasant farmers and sustain their family with little amount of produce from the harvest.

The head of the family can marry as many wives as he chooses and they are entitled to have many children as he wishes, but they consider male child first, as the heir apparent to succeed him when he dies. So the male child can take over what the father left. In many cases, families feel that the larger the family, the greater the harvest obtained since many hands will be there to do the work,as they commonly believe many hands make light work.As for many of the children, they remain “trapped” in the system, and only few children extend their education for a better tomorrow.

Most do what their father does by practicing “traditional” methods of farming. Most people are either somewhat educated or uneducated.

With extreme poverty, there is bound to be a low standard of living. And due to hardships, many people become fatherless and motherless. Extreme poverty pushes hunger; and even when there is food harvested from the farm, some do not eat well, leading to malnutrition amongst the children.

How do you find yourself working towards solving some of these problems in your community?

I find it important to create importance awareness of sustainable farming so people can learn how they can sustain themselves on agriculture. To educate communities on the importance of intensive farming, utilizing modern farming techniques including tools, fertilizers so people can learn how to produce a higher yield with little farm lands.

Also, to educate communities on how to utilize available resources without depleting these resources for future generations.

To elevate youth entrepreneurial programs that motivate their mindset, especially young people who find themselves doing very little.

It is essential to enlighten communities on Sustainable Development goals and how they all interact with each other, and a deep focus on Zero Poverty, Zero Hunger which is essential problems facing many African communities.

-Poverty, food prices and hunger are inextricably linked to poverty causes hunger. Not every poor person is hungry but almost all hungry people are poor. The root causes of these are:

– Lack of education leads to economically strained communities thus leading to a cycle of gender inequality, poverty and hunger.

– It is one of the forces turning the wheel of sustainable development in Africa anticlockwise.
– This issue is not a voluntary act or wish of the people to remain illiterate, it is due to their inability to afford even basic education.
– The dishonesty and heartless system caused by our authorizes put in place, for their own selfish interest.
– lack of infrastructure , lack of roads makes movement impossible to move in the case of rural communities to sell your product long distance walk to access basic services or sell produces takes time , money this keeping families in poor, isolated communities.
– Conflict, this also cause poverty as many infrastructure are destroyed leaving behind their assets.
– Climate change, climate issues like drought, flooding and storms affect communities already living in poverty since.
– Little or no access to clean water and nutritious food, poverty causes hunger and water people from accessing clean water but hunger and water insecurity are also reasons why people escape extreme poverty.
– lack of reserve , people living in poverty do not have the means for recovery for example when drought break up there is little or no money saved on hand to help , this might lead to hunger.

What are some of the goals of your initiative:


Hunger is the leading cause of death in the world. Our planet has provided us with tremendous resources, but unequal access and inefficient handling leaves millions of people malnourished. If we promote sustainable agriculture with modern technologies and fair distribution systems, we can sustain the whole world’s population and make sure that nobody will ever suffer from hunger again

–Promotion of sustainable and resilient livelihoods for vulnerable households, especially in the context of adaptation to climate change
–Promotion of integrated approaches for alleviating child hunger and under-nutrition
-Strengthening of capacities to generate information allowing for improved policy-making and advocacy.
–This involves promoting sustainable agricultural practices: improving the livelihoods and capacities of small scale farmers, allowing equal access to land, technology and markets. It also requires international cooperation to ensure investment in infrastructure and technology to improve agricultural productivity.
-End extreme poverty in all its forms, including hunger, child stunting, malnutrition, and food insecurity.
Describe fully the name of my initiatives and what you do?and what legacy will you like to leave the world?
-I find it important to create importance awareness of sustainable farming so people can learn how they can sustain themselves on agriculture. To educate communities on the importance of intensive farming, utilizing modern farming techniques including tools, fertilizers so people can learn how to produce a higher yield.
Also, to educate communities on how to utilize available resources without depleting these resources for future generations.
To elevate youth entrepreneurial programs that motivate their mindset, especially young people who find themselves doing very little.
It is essential to enlighten communities on the Sustainable Development goals and how they all interact with each other, and a deep focus on Zero Poverty, Zero Hunger, which is the most essential problems facing many African communities.
— As a vision based on sustainable development goals, according to the UN,the legacy I will wish my communities in Africa and rural communities in Cameroon in particular is that, I dream of a community free of poverty, zero hunger but if not all it should be remedied and reduced to the fullest ,I dream of sustainable communities that is” living for the future”..

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A note from the Publisher

New Report by National Academy of Sciences (USA): Social Media is Hazardous to Your Health



Why some biologists and ecologists think social media is a risk to humanity

At a time of information overload, when most people can’t decipher truth from fiction, when our world and corporate leaders bow down to the corporate interests that are destroying all life as we know it for their short term personal gains, there are billions of social media accounts attached to mechanisms that continue to amplify misinformation and corporate propaganda. All of this inflicts tremendous damage to all life and our life support systems.

The report is attached below.  In Summary, it states:

Collective behavior provides a framework for understanding how the actions and properties of groups emerge from the way individuals generate and share information. In humans, information flows were initially shaped by natural selection yet are increasingly structured by emerging communication technologies. Our larger, more complex social networks now transfer high-fidelity information over vast distances at low cost. The digital age and the rise of social media have accelerated changes to our social systems, with poorly understood functional consequences. This gap in our knowledge represents a principal challenge to scientific progress, democracy, and actions to address global crises. We argue that the study of collective behavior must rise to a “crisis discipline” just as medicine, conservation, and climate science have, with a focus on providing actionable insight to policymakers and regulators for the stewardship of social systems.

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Everything Connects



For the sake of planetary and personal health, business will have to change.

Special Presentation: Sarah Savory

Our existing systems of media and education provide a limited worldview. This reductionist worldview limits our ability to see and exist in the world properly, effectively and in total health.

For us to truly thrive as a species in harmony with the natural world, we will need to see the world as ONE LIVING BREATHING ORGANISM, and our part and place in the world as a part of this organism.  This will require a shift in our thinking, in our action and in the ways we make our decisions.  This very forward-thinking conversation will clearly identify where we are at, how we arrived at this point, what needs to happen, how we get there, what are the obstacles and how will we overcome these obstacles.  And yes, business will have to change.

As Bucky Fuller said: “Nature is a totally efficient, self-regenerating system. If we discover the laws that govern this system and live synergistically within them, sustainability will follow and humankind will be a success.”

But humans don’t know how to manage the complexities of our world. The increasing social, economic, and ecological disasters we are experiencing across the world are the mounting symptoms of our not considering the whole and managing our societies, economies, and nature in isolation of each other when they are an inseparable whole – no person or nation on earth can have physical or financial stability without ecological health.

Sarah Savory has worked alongside her father, Allan Savory who created the Holistic Management Framework. In this exhilarating conversation, we’ll discover a new and improved decision-making process to enable us to manage and balance the inseparable complexity of human societies, economies, and nature. Remember, we’re all in this together

Sarah Savory

Sarah Savory is the single mother of 2 young children, Luke and Mika. She is the youngest daughter of Allan Savory, world-renowned ecologist and developer of Holistic Management (a decision making process which successfully guides us through the complexity we manage by ensuring simultaneously socially, financially and ecologically sound decisions.)
Sarah is following closely in his footsteps and has become a very successful Holistic Management Consultant and Educator in her own right.
In an effort to simplify the framework, she has written illustrated, educational children’s books on Holistic Management and has also broken new ground by teaching HM as a subject in Zimbabwean schools, with demand for education and educational materials growing rapidly and is now writing the first school curriculum for Holistic Decision Making and Ecological Literacy to be taught as a subject in schools.
She is a part of Africa Centre For Holistic Management’s new training and education team and she is part of a new, global policy task force which is focusing on breaking through in government policy. Sarah and her father recently met with President Mnangagwa to begin talks about working with the Zimbabwean government to develop the first ever agricultural policy using the Holistic Management Framework.
Sarah spends the rest of her time writing articles, giving presentations and being interviewed both locally and internationally.
A personal note from Sarah to our youth – you are the key to the future:
Holistic Management involves introducing people to new scientific insights that will not only help them to better understand the incredibly complex social, economic and ecological connections in nature and how earth’s ecosystems function, but teach a new way of managing which makes sure our decisions flow with the unpredictable, ever-present and constantly changing variables of that complexity.
Managers learn how to make decisions or develop polices in a way that guarantees they never lose sight of the whole picture and the fact that our physical and financial security and stability are intricately connected and entirely dependent on the health of our environment – the only economy that can ultimately sustain any nation is one based on healthy soil and the plant’s ability to turn the sun’s energy into food because everything we use or consume comes from the land.
When it comes to making a change and adapting to new knowledge and thinking, history shows us that most adults and institutions are almost incapable of it. I truly believe the key to the future lies in educating our children, rather than pinning all our hopes on the possibility of “old dogs learning new tricks.”
Let’s give young people the solutions and show them how vital it is to look at the whole picture and to focus on and address root causes instead of symptoms.
If we can have school leavers going off into the world ecologically literate and capable of successfully managing and balancing the unavoidable social, financial and ecological dimensions of their decisions, rather than being stuck as we are now, on a hamster wheel reacting or adapting to the inevitable and increasing symptoms of our current management, they will be proactively making decisions in a new way that will bring about the physical and financial stability we all want, reversing the current problems and preventing any more knock-on symptoms further down the line. When we do that, it will change everything.

Related Stories:

Barry Dossenko interview with Allan Savory

Allan Savory: How to effect meaningful transformation to address the global climate crisis.

For a healthier planet, management must change


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Chautauquas and Lyceums and TED Talks, oh my!



Our future is in OUR Hands

We are aiming with Mobilized to create a vibrant forum for ideas.  “Big deal”, you might say, there are already places for that.

Well, you’re not wrong.  There was, in the earliest days of the web, a loose and wild forum called The Well.  The great and powerful Google had as it’s mission the goal of “bringing all the knowledge of the world to every person”… before it pivoted to a new goal of just making money off of what it knows about us.  That change was a real pity.  There have been sites such as Wiser Earth, which aimed to be a global directory of people and non-profit organizations so that collaboration could happen on a larger scale than ever before.  It lasted about two years, sadly; not long enough to create a legacy.  Huffington Post had a good run in its’ early days, sharing ideas widely and helping to boost its’ contributors in the public’s mind.

What’s important to know, is that as of this writing, there is not really a widely recognized forum online or in ‘meat-space’.  There are print publications such as YES! magazine, Tikkun, The Sun Magazine, and The Utne Reader, all of which which reach a population of hundreds thousands.  Great, but their reach could be even more broad, in my humble opinion.  Within social media sites there are plenty of good ‘groups’ but they also don’t reach enough folks outside of their own memberships.

Probably the most popular comparable live events right now are the TED talks, which do serve a valuable purpose.  Sadly, they also tend toward the ‘Gee-Whiz‘ and the ‘Shiny New Buzzword‘ in their contents.  Mobilized really wants to focus on the proven, the existing, and the hidden.  There are already, all over, groups doing wonderful work, but too many of them are laboring in obscurity.

So, how do we do that?  Well to begin with, we’re not trying to be a technology startup.  There is no secret sauce, no fancy algorithm at work here.  Almost all the underlying code behind Mobilized is made with off-the-shelf parts, such as WordPress.  There is zero reason to re-invent the wheel, and frankly the notion that one must do so has tripped up several earlier attempts at building a successful progressive community.  We take the approach of using the tools at hand to build our house.

Secondly, we are going into the future with an eye firmly on the past.  And that leads us to the point of this essay, a look at how America became America.  We can take many lessons from the past.  One of our best ideas as a nation was the Chautauqua movement.   It had it’s heyday from the 1870’s right up until the beginning of World War II.  In part, it helped spawn a Lyceum movement, the Vaudeville traditions in the theater world; and had an effect on the earliest days of the motion-picture industry.  Here’s why it was so popular: the average person, anywhere in the land, could go to a Chautauqua when it came to their town, and engage in spirited discussion with the brightest minds of the day.  It was direct, person-to-person, and offered a mix of local and national ideas and people; presented on a rotating basis.  So ideas could be hashed out and spread rapidly.  And they did.  In no small part due to these two movements, the Robber Barons of the Gilded Age were defeated.  The Great Depression was tackled too, and along the way no less than Susan B. Anthony, Teddy Roosevelt and Mark Twain became huge fans.  No part of society could, or wanted to, ignore the notion that average people could teach other average people.

Mobilized aims to help bring that back into common understanding.  In the present era, there may well be a place for tents and lecturers setting up in farmer’s fields.  There certainly is a crying need for an educational platform that is accessible to the masses.  And now, there exist enough robust tools for us to re-create the ethos of a Chautauqua on the internet.

We, the people, when it really mattered and the stakes were high, collectively taught ourselves how to better ourselves.  Now, in every corner of the world, the stakes are once again pretty high.  It is time for a new Chautauqua movement, and this one will be truly global.  So step right up, come on inside our virtual tent.  Welcome to the show.



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