Added by on 2017-03-03

Subscribe to Vocativ: Find us everywhere else: Website: Twitter: Facebook: Instagram: Snapchat: Vocativ explores the nexus of media and technology, where science meets storytelling. We use proprietary technology to examine the uncharted space of the Deep Web, covering topics that are vital to our changing world. Follow us for more! Video Rating: / 5 Related PostsIs Vertical Farming The Way To Feed Cities?How Vertical Farms Bring Fresh Food To Booming CitiesVertical Farms and Green CitiesCities: Skylines Mass Transit | PART 21 | VERTICAL FARMSJeffrey Heller presents at Global Green CitiesSouth Korea moving towards vertical farming Home Town Farms combines proven vertical farming (growing) technologies in such a way that drastically

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  • squito94 7 months ago

    We need to control how many children we have and if we have more children we should be taxed more and pay for native trees each year for each child.

  • kalimul 7 months ago

    Imagine sky scrappers being allowed to be built only if they include enough vertical farms within them to feed the maximum amount of people they can hold. Imagine if they are allowed to be constructed only if they include enough energy storage to power themselves for a couple of days or if they are covered mostly by power harvesting hardware, be it solar films, windmills, etc.

  • pistolero Jake 7 months ago

    We need to stop feeding countries that don't help themselves and even the homeless people wouldn't as support a roommate who don't work or contribute in some kind of way and adds problems instead of fixing them so why should another nation support another if we get nothing in return??? If a man produces his own garden and people demanded he share would that be fair?

  • Thomas K. 7 months ago

    Best video posted by Vocativ yet. Urbanization, in its current state, isn't sustainable–in spite of all the "self-sustaining, organic, natural, (insert more buzz words) farming" urbanites claim to champion, and yet know nothing about. Vertical farming and aquaponics aren't all that new, but there's reasons for its limitations. At the end of the day, whether you solve the "land problem" or not, the real question hasn't been answered. You still have nearly 800 million starving people in the world, and that number is growing. So, the real problem is: how do you feed this planet? Especially with fewer and fewer people contributing to the food-production process and more and more people moving to urban-centers to work in white-collar jobs.