No Place to Grow and the Transmedia project aim to inspect various dimensions of food sovereignty, community movements, and agroecology in an urban context. On this page, you can explore relevant and related topics and resources in these realms. The project is also a collaborative effort, in which we work with several community and state partners who have assisted with the realization of the film. Here you can learn more about local, regional, and international organizations, institutions, and people that we think are striving to make our communities more secure, sustainable, and socially just.




UC Santa Cruz

Center for Agroecology and Sustainable Food Systems

Prof. Stacy Philpott: Lab & Urban Garden Research 

UC Berkeley

Urban Agroecology Program

Agroecology in Action

Prof. Miguel Altieri: Lab


Sociedad Científica Latinoamericana de Agroecología - SOCLA




The Institute for Food and Development Policy (Food First)

La Via Campesina: International Peasant's Movement

Real World Radio - news & podcasts




Jasper Lyons Photo Journalism of the Beach Flats Garden

Delicious Revolution - a podcast about food, culture, and place



The Community Agroecology Network

CAN is a U.S. based non-profit organization working toward social, economic and environmental justice in eight regions of Central America and Mexico. CAN forms action research partnerships with community-based organizations, farmers’ cooperatives, nonprofits, and universities to generate and promote local approaches to sustainable development. Through the use of community-based participatory action research, CAN promotes agroecological farming practices, the next generation of food system leaders, food security and nutrition, just food economies, and empowerment of rural youth and women. CAN is a leader in the field and actively shares and disseminates the results of its projects to audiences in academic, international development, and consumer spheres.

California Humanities 

California Humanities is a non-profit that promotes the humanities in California in order to help create “a state of open mind.” Cal Hum aims to connect Californians to ideas and one another in order to understand a shared heritage and diverse cultures, inspire civic participation, and shape the future.