Organic state strategies and technology schemes for implementation of natural farming

Organic Farming Scheme and Organic Technology State Policy

Organic Farming


Hence organic agriculture today is still mainly technologically or scientifically based, which often reduces its yield. Many organic farming approaches, some of which we know from historical and traditional crops, do not involve heavy use of chemical inputs, and they were already implemented for centuries before organic agriculture emerged. One example of such technologies is organic fertilizers, which were used for centuries to enhance yields in crop cultivation. However, organic fertilizers require more labor to use, and as such, they rely on the organic farmer's time. As such, they rely on organic farmers. A better organic technology or policy that promotes organic farming would result in many benefits to organic farmers in terms of increasing farm income and the competitiveness of organic crops on the market. 


Such agriculture technologies or policies could include: State-supported investments in organic farming technologies and state-related technologies for organic farming Migration of state investments to implement organic farming, for instance, if the state itself invested in organic agriculture, or if some of the state's investments were invested in new organic farming companies that bought organic inputs from local organic producers


State-related research and development programs for organic technology


Support for agricultural organic technology markets by financial or other incentives

Further research on agricultural production technologies for organic technology is required


State policy-related strategies for increasing organic technology production

State strategies for raising organic agriculture production have the potential to give the state a strong incentive to support the organic farming process. However, even if organic farming strategies are designed from the perspective of increasing agricultural production and state revenues, the policies would not always necessarily yield such a desirable result, and the pursuit of these strategies could result in losses for the state. For instance, as such state-controlled organic agricultural policies develop organic farming, such strategies could involve implementing new technologies or innovations in organic farming, which in turn would give farmers and the state an incentive to invest more in organic farming to maintain or increase production. Such initiatives would help farmers produce more organic crops by introducing new technologies to achieve the best yields. This would increase the demand for organic inputs, which would result in state-related investments in organic fertilizers, land and crop insurance, and other agricultural tools and technologies. Such strategies for the benefit of organic farmers could thus result in states having a strong incentive to implement such initiatives to support the organic farming process.


Moreover, organic agriculture strategies and techniques could also be implemented to increase the productivity of organic agriculture, either to help organic farming gain market competitiveness, or to reduce the production costs of organic farmers in the long term, either to generate additional income or to improve the value of organic crops on the market. More specifically, strategies and technologies developed to increase the productivity of organic agriculture could include those that give organic farmers more time and have access to more land, irrigation or mechanization, or some combination of organic farming strategies. Strategies and technologies could also involve new agricultural or technological approaches that boost organic crop yields For example, depending on the state's goals, strategies and technologies might aim to:



  • Produce more organic crop yields, to achieve increased crop profitability
  • Save organic farmers time, so that they can expand their farm operations
  • Save farmers the cost of buying and storing organic fertilizers


Intensify or decrease the length of the organic farming season, thereby reducing the production cost for organic farmers


Increase production of organic fertilizers for organic farming


organic technology and production technologies have often been used to develop organic agriculture to increase productivity. One specific example is the application of biocultural processes to organic agriculture production. For instance, biotech practices in organic agriculture include the introduction of biocultural processes, such as organic fertilizers that can use organic agriculture plant waste, to enhance crop yield

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