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Our Work

Outcomes-Based Framework

To establish food systems that are people, nature and climate-positive, we need a clear method that can measure progress and assess whether the agricultural production transformation we need is on track. 

Attitudes around the food-climate nexus are evolving. We are now beginning to understand the inherent link between environmental, economic and socio-cultural factors and how they influence and affect the way in which our food is produced. There are many existing frameworks, but the way changes are measured on farms still focuses, for the most part, on environmental and economic metrics only – and on practices rather than outcomes. 

To address this issue, we are developing a farmer-centric outcomes-based framework that is holistic and doesn’t favor certain practices over others. 

We have published a first iteration of Regen10’s Outcomes-Based Framework, which follows an analysis of more than 150 existing frameworks, and has been developed through engagement with a diverse group of food system actors, including farmers and land stewards. 

We are trialling the Framework in diverse farms and landscapes in multiple locations around the world to help us understand how farmers would use it and what outcomes are most important to them. We will translate these findings into an updated version of the Framework, for publication in 2025.  

CLICK HERE to read the Progress Report

CLICK HERE to read the Zero Draft Outcomes-Based Framework

Landscape Partnerships

Regen10 focuses on grassroots-level landscape partnerships as key drivers of the regenerative food systems transition. We’re co-developing strategies and tools to help strengthen, expand and multiply these collaborations in regions across the globe. 

As part of this, we’re leveraging the expertise of our partner 1000 Landscapes to explore how to scale-up these partnerships, and we’ll be sharing our findings in a joint paper later this year, building on the Landscapes Discussion Brief we published in late 2023. 

We are also continuing to build out our map of existing regenerative landscape initiatives, which aims to foster collaborations within and across landscapes – please let us know if you would like an initiative to be added to our map 

Landscapes Discussion Brief 

Read Discussion Brief

Transition Pathways

Our Transition Pathways analysis looks at the costs of moving from conventional to regenerative agriculture, to help farmers and other food system actors understand the trade-offs and returns of embarking on this journey.  

It focuses on five diverse landscapes that produce the world’s most consumed foods: Querencia City in Brazil (soy and beef), Punjab State (rice), North Dakota (wheat and maize), East England (potatoes) and the Waikato Region in New Zealand (dairy).     

We have begun publishing our findings in a series of reports.

Click the links in the sidebar to view these.

Read the Brazil blog to find out more: EN | PT 

Read a summary of our Brazil analysis: EN | PT   

Read the full Brazil analysis: EN | PT   

Regenerative Landscape Initiatives Map

Click below to view the first iteration of the regenerative landscapes initiative map, which showcases some existing landscape initiatives across the globe, aiming to help existing efforts connect with one another to drive a truly collaborative food systems’ transition.

Global

We aim to build global momentum for climate and people-positive food systems through convenings, strategic communications and campaigns.

Regen10 aims to elevate existing efforts and engage with diverse food system actors to identify how policy, finance, business and technical assistance can support approaches that deliver positive outcomes for people, nature and climate.

We’re keen to hear from a range of voices, including:

  • Farmer and cooperative networks from all over the world
  • Progressive companies across the food system
  • Regenerative landscape leaders
  • Indigenous Peoples’ Organizations
  • Food systems transformation funders
  • Regeneration thought leaders and experts

If you’d like to get involved, please register your interest.