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Top 10 Reader's Favorites - Resilience and Energy Bulletin

One of the things that sets the Resilience.org/EnergyBulletin community apart is our passionate commitment and deep involvement.

So what better way to celebrate the 10th Anniversary of this community (and Post Carbon Institute) than by sharing the favorite reads suggested by our most active and engaged community members...people just like you?

Out of more than 50 suggested articles, these 10 topped the list:

 

Resilience.org/Energy Bulletin reader favorites

1. Peak oil versus peak exports
by Jeffrey J. Brown, Samuel Foucher PhD, originally published by ASPO-USA - Oct 2010

   

2. Energy, ecology, and economics revisited
by Mary Logan, originally published by A Prosperous Way Down - Oct, 2013

   

3. The energy trap
by Tom Murphy, originally published by Do the Math - Oct, 2011

   

4. “Happy relocalisers”, doomers, wheelwrights and the concept of resilience
by Rob Hopkins, originally published by Transition Culture - Dec, 2006

   

5. There's only one real option for averting economic and ecological ruin -- so why aren't we talking about it?
by Richard Heinberg, originally published by Post Carbon Institute - Apr, 2013

   

6. This is my farm: from the city to the country and back again
by Sharon Astyk, originally published by Casaubon's Book - Feb, 2011

   

7. The onset of catabolic collapse
by John Michael Greer, originally published by The Archdruid Report - Jan, 2011

   

8. An agriculture that stands a chance: perennial polyculture & the hard limits of post-carbon farming
by Dan Allen, originally published by Energy Bulletin - Dec, 2010

   

9. Life, energy, the universe and everything
by Kurt Cobb, originally published by Resource Insights - May, 2013

   

10. City bees, country bees: Part 2
by Adrian Ayres Fisher, originally published by Ecological Gardening - July, 2012

 

Did we miss getting your input? Are you astounded that some terrific piece did not make this list? Then share your thoughts in the Comments section below!

And if you want to help this unique community of engaged, informed people thrive, please donate. There'll be plenty more to come, thanks to your support.

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