Welcome to the Climate Adaptation Resource Database
This is a database for farmers to contribute and access climate adaptation resources.
From here, users:
- search several different types of resources, including photos, case studies, and grant opportunities;
- create accounts, and customize personal “one-stop” dashboards;
- contribute content, ask questions, and stay in touch.
Start Your Search
There are currently 99 resources published in the portal.
The economic tools, visualizations, and resources on this website were designed with and for small, medium, and beginning farmers and ranchers in New England to help address their unique challenges in adapting to a changing climate. These resources are available for three agricultural practices - silvopasture, irrigation, and tarping - that were identified as areas of particular interest and need...
This Climate Adaptation planning guide for farms will help operators to identify goals, potential climate impacts, risks to farm operations, and identify practice that may help to mitigate or adapt to those risks.
The USDA Forest Service Climate Change Resource Center (CCRC) is a national online resource that connects natural resource and land managers with science-based climate change and ecosystem management information and tools.
Clovercrest Farm is a small-scale dairy farm owned by Steve Morrison and Sonja Heyck-Merlin located in Charleston, Maine, 25 miles outside of Bangor. They milk 95 Jersey cattle on 250 acres, of which 125 acres are pasture and 125 acres are wooded. The farm rents 350 acres of cropland in the surrounding area to grow winter forage. Clovercrest Farm is pasture-based and has been certified USDA...
This fact sheet presents an overview of the most common components and options in drip irrigation systems, accompanied by estimated costs.
The USDA Northeast Climate Hub partnered with University of Delaware, and other USDA and land grant collaborators to create a virtual network of climate-informed farm and forest demonstration sites called, 'As If You Were There.' University of New Hampshire researchers are looking at ways growers might adapt to and take advantage of current and expected climate conditions from managing insect...