MAKING CHANGE: Farm owner Shane Joyce explains his ideas during a Kilkivan Community Farm workshop.
MAKING CHANGE: Farm owner Shane Joyce explains his ideas during a Kilkivan Community Farm workshop. Resource Consulting Services

Learning why farmers should bury cow horns

BURYING cow horns and making compost will be just the beginning of the conversations at the biodynamics workshop this weekend.

Farmers are encouraged to learn how to take a pragmatic approach towards their farming during the Kilkivan Community farm workshop from 9am March 16 to 3pm on March 17.

The pragmatic approach on biodynamics will be discussed, as well as nature spirits, burying cow horns, biodynamics compost making and people regeneration.

The workshop will be hosted by innovative farmer Shane Joyce who has an extensive practical knowledge in regenerative agriculture, organic beef cattle grazing and agro forestry.

The workshop will share processes and tools to offer the possibility to engage with elementals and use subtle energies to explore the greatest possibilities for food production.

Mr Joyce will explain the human element of biodynamics, biological, regenerative agriculture and gardening.

Guest speakers from Kahuna Mist Massage and Movement Gympie will also share.

Children under 15 enter free and anyone who has been to a Kilkivan Community Farm workshop before will receive a 50 per cent discount on the $260 ticket for the weekend. Book online through eventbrite.

South Burnett

The best of Wondai Street Sprints Show and Shine

premium_icon The best of Wondai Street Sprints Show and Shine

What cars are you looking forward to seeing?

PEOPLE'S CHOICE: South Burnett's best hairdresser

premium_icon PEOPLE'S CHOICE: South Burnett's best hairdresser

'I just want to say thank you. I honestly can't thank you enough.'