Learn more about Japanese farmer and philosopher celebrated for his natural farming and re-vegetation of desertified lands.
Masanobu Fukuoka’s work, The One-Straw Revolution, made an impact on the world.
Masanobu Fukuoka (Japanese: 福岡 正信, Hepburn: Fukuoka Masanobu, 2 February 1913 – 16 August 2008) was a Japanese farmer and philosopher celebrated for his natural farming and re-vegetation of desertified lands. He was a proponent of no-till, no-herbicide grain cultivation farming methods traditional to many indigenous cultures from which he created a particular method of farming, commonly referred to as "natural farming" or "do-nothing farming".
Fukuoka was the author of several books, scientific papers and other publications, and was featured in television documentaries and interviews from the 1970s onwards. His influences went beyond farming to inspire individuals within the natural food and lifestyle movements. He was an outspoken advocate of the value of observing nature's principles.
Visit the official site of the Masanobu Fukuoka Natural Farm https://f-masanobu.jp/en/ to learn more.