EurekaMag.com logo
+ Site Statistics
References:
48,253,228
Abstracts:
22,798,842
+ Resolve Accession
+ Subscribe to Site Feeds
EurekaMag Most Shared ContentMost Shared
EurekaMag PDF Full Text ContentPDF Full Text
+ PDF Full Text
Request PDF Full TextRequest PDF Full Text
Submit PDF Full TextSubmit PDF Full Text
+ Follow Us
Follow on FacebookFollow on Facebook
Follow on TwitterFollow on Twitter
Follow on Google+Follow on Google+
Follow on LinkedInFollow on LinkedIn

+ Translate

Making the transition from conventional to sustainable agriculture: gender, social movement participation, and quality of life on the family farm


, : Making the transition from conventional to sustainable agriculture: gender, social movement participation, and quality of life on the family farm. Rural Sociology 62(1): 21-47

This qualitative study of a non-random sample of six farm couples in southeastern Minnesota was shaped by a question originally posed by the participating couples: Is quality of life changing in the same ways for women and men as a consequence of the transition to sustainable farming systems? Historically, the family farm has been treated in research and policy debates as a single unit, with little analysis applied to the multiplicity of interests and roles within the family. Some organizations of the sustainable agriculture movement have followed suit and largely ignored women's roles on the farm, despite their importance to farm operations. The social construct of gender has implications for how farmers in this study define quality of life which, in turn, affects participation in the sustainable agriculture movement. Much of what men emphasize in describing quality of life reflects the values the sustainable agriculture movement itself espouses. For their wives, descriptions of quality of life are largely entwined with their highly elastic gendered roles and responsibilities on the farm, in the household, in paid and unpaid work in the community, and much less with their involvement in the movement. Because women's different and important contributions to the farm and family are not institutionally recognized and addressed by the sustainable agriculture movement, the movement's goals, vision, and activities are gender-specific, dominated by men's participation and contributions.

Order PDF Full Text

Close
Close

Click here to order any other PDF Full Text


Accession: 002889260

DOI: 10.1111/j.1549-0831.1997.tb00643.x

PDF Full Text: Making the transition from conventional to sustainable agriculture: gender, social movement participation, and quality of life on the family farm


Submit PDF Full Text

No spam - Every submission is manually reviewed

Due to poor quality, we do not accept files from Researchgate

Submitted PDF Full Texts will always be free for everyone
(We only charge for PDFs that we need to acquire)

Select a PDF file:
Close
Close

Other references

Wang A.; Wang Y., 2003: Single blind, randomized trial of pelvic floor muscle training , biofeedback assissted pelvic floor muscle training and electrical stimulation in the management of overactive bladder. Neurourology & Urodynamics 22(5): 519-520

Hodges M.; Friesinger G.C.; Webb G.N.; Ross R.S., 1968: Use of the dynamic inst histogram and the inst contourogram in analysis of tape recorded inst electro cardiogram abstract human arrhythmia. Circulation 38(4 SUPPL 6): VI-100

Maeder, Mc, 1987: Harvesting a crop of financial skills. Extension review United States Department of Agricultureer 58(3): 18-19

Bovell, D.L.; McEwan Jenkinson, D.; Elder, H.Y.; Wilson, S.M., 1988: Effects of thermal stimulation on intracellular sodium, potassium and chlorine in the sweat glands of the cow, sheep and goat. The intracellular concentrations of electrolyte elements in the sweat glands of the cow, sheep and goat provide evidence of altered secretory activity upon thermal stimulation in the cow but give no indication of such change in the sheep and goat....

Goldman, L., 1976: An introduction to dynamic dermatology for residents and fellows starting dermatology training. Cutis 17(2): 335-338

Fukutani K.; Ishida H.; Shinohara M.; Minowada S.; Niijima T.; Isurugi K., 1983: Responses of serum testosterone levels to human chorionic gonadotropin stimulation in patients with klinefelters syndrome after long term androgen replacement therapy. Responses of serum testosterone levels to repeated daily injections of 5000 IU hCG [human chorionic gonadotropin] for 4 days were studied in 24 patients with Klinefelter's syndrome. Eighteen patients were untreated, and 8 were given previous...

Aoh Y.K., 1965: Influence of rhizome length and transplanting depth upon survival in training of bamboo m root cutting. Research Reports Of The Office Of Rural Development (suweon): 41-47

Major, C.J.; Forsyth., 1897: On Sus verrucosus, Mull & Schleg., and allies from the Eastern Archipelago. Annals of Natural History, 6(xix): 521-542

Iozzo, A.; Cardellino, G.; Dalmasso, F.; Garbagni, R., 1978: Alveolar surfactant and experimental diabetes (protective action of citicoline). Above normal or normal S.R. values (0,70-0,90) (S.R. = 0,81 +/- 0,11), were noted in 13 alloxaneinduced diabetic rabbits treated with CDP-choline, and decreased values (S.R. = 0,57 +/- 0,06) in 9 diabetic rabbits not so treated. This difference wa...

Shafer, M.M.; Toner, B.M.; Overdier, J.T.; Schauer, J.J.; Fakra, S.C.; Hu, S.; Herner, J.D.; Ayala, A., 2012: Chemical speciation of vanadium in particulate matter emitted from diesel vehicles and urban atmospheric aerosols. We report on the development and application of an integrated set of analytical tools that enable accurate measurement of total, extractable, and, importantly, the oxidation state of vanadium in sub-milligram masses of environmental aerosols and s...