Jan Vander Tuin
Jan Vander Tuin is a founder of the Community Supported Agriculture (CSA) movement. He is also a cycling activist and bicycle designer, and in 1992 started the Center for Appropriate Transport in Eugene, Oregon.
Vander Tuin learned about co-operative biodynamic farming in Switzerland, and is credited with bringing his Swiss experience to the revival of local agriculture in the US. Vander Tuin settled in Eugene, Oregon in 1990. He started building workbikes under the name Human Powered Machines. Under the umbrella of the Center for Appropriate Transport, he nurtured a bicycle repair school, the Network Charter School, and the first car-sharing co-op in the US.
- "History of Community Supported Agriculture: Rodale Institute". Archived from the original on 2012-11-27. Retrieved 2011-10-16.
- Just Food: The History of the CSA
- VanderTuin, Jan. (1992). "Zürich Supported Agriculture", RAIN magazine 14(2), Winter/Spring.
- "Community Supported Agriculture," RAIN magazine Winter/Spring 1992.
- "CAT", Rain Magazine
- Leo McMahon (November 14, 2013). "Transition Town Kinsale leads the way in community-supported projects with local farmers". The Southern Star. Retrieved 19 August 2015.
- Raheli S. Millman (August 8, 2004). "ENVIRONMENT; Food Shoppers? Call Them Shareholders". The New York Times. Retrieved August 19, 2015.
The practice was brought to New England in 1984 by Jan Vander Tuin, a Swiss farmer, according to several Web sites maintained by the movement.
- Steven McFadden. "Part I: Community Farms in the 21st Century: Poised for Another Wave of Growth?". The Rodale Institute. Archived from the original on 27 November 2012. Retrieved 19 August 2015.
- "Eugene Bicycle Works: University of Oregon". Archived from the original on 2016-04-03. Retrieved 2016-03-21.
- Network Charter School proposal
- The Network Charter School: Eugene Register-Guard, 2004
- Eugene Car Co-op: Getty Images
- The CarSharer's Companion: Portland State University
- Paul Ollswang: Eugene Car Co-op
- Hertz and Avis get a new Competitor: Fortune magazine, November 14, 1994
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