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Why I don’t count the Veta La Palma Fish Farm as not being disruption despite being truly glorious

I have previously written about the Veta La Palma Fish Farm and how it is one of several agriculture projects that can open our minds to what is possible.

To me, the second miracle of Veta La Palma is that we can adopt the ideas without disruption. We can improve fish farms one at time. We can improve other individual ordinary land farms, one at a time.

I don’t know how many of the practices (and I hesitate to say innovations) can be adopted one by one within a farm, but at least they can adopted one farm at a time. That possibility of non-disruptive adoption is what qualifies this as suckage reduction.

And on top of everything else, it seems like that farm would produce high-quality, lower-cost goods.

There should be an investment angle here somewhere, even if not for the traditional venture capitalists.

Written by Russell Brand

Russell has started three successful companies, one of which helped agencies of the federal government become very early adopters of open source software, long before that term was coined. His first project saved The American taxpayer 250 million dollars. In his work within federal agency, he was often called, “the arbiter of truth,” facilitating historically hostile groups and factions to effectively work together towards common goals

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