Grassroots economic activism through food-based community enterprises
This project focuses on community enterprises as a form of grassroots economic activism. It investigates how local communities are responding to concerns about food futures by experimenting with food-based community enterprises, specifically community supported agriculture and community gardening. The research is using workshop and field-trip based participatory research as well as more traditional interview-based methods.
Alternative food economies: a study of food sovereignty and its economic practices, Rhyall Gordon (2010—2014)
What are the health implications of economic diversity? A case study of a community garden, Jamie Pomfrett (2010)
Cameron J (with Manhood C and Pomfrett J) (2011) Bodily learning for a (climate) changing world: Registering differences through performative and collective research, Local Environment, 16(6) 493-508
Cameron J (2010) Business as usual or economic innovation?: Work, markets, Third Sector Review, Special Issue on Social Enterprise and Social Innovation, 16(2) 93-108
Cameron J, Manhood C, and Pomfrett J (2010) Growing the community of community gardens: Research contributions, in B Turner, J Henryks and D Pearson (Eds.) Community Garden Conference: Promoting sustainability, health and inclusion in the city, 7-8 October 2010, proceedings, pp. 116-129.
Cameron J (2010) Take back the (food) economy: lessons from the hummingbird, Keynote Presentation, Fair Share Festival, Newcastle, October.
Cameron J and Gordon R (2010) Building sustainable and ethical food futures through economic diversity: Options for a mid-sized city, The Future of Australia's Mid-Sized Cities, Latrobe University, Bendigo, VIC, September
Newcastle Community Garden Project (2010a) A community garden manifesto [online], Compiled by Jenny Cameron (with Jamie Pomfrett) University of Newcastle, Australia: Centre for Urban and Regional Studies.
Newcastle Community Garden Project (2010b) A community garden manifesto: The contributing gardens [online], Compiled by Jenny Cameron, University of Newcastle, Australia: Centre for Urban and Regional Studies.
Newcastle Community Garden Project (2010c) Place Stories website, Cameron J, Gardner C and Veenhuyzen J (2010)
Social Accounting: A Practical Guide for Small Community Organisations and Enterprises, Centre for Urban and Regional Studies, The University of Newcastle, (38 pages).
The University of Newcastle acknowledges the traditional custodians of the lands within our footprint areas: Awabakal, Darkinjung, Biripai, Worimi, Wonnarua, and Eora Nations. We also pay respect to the wisdom of our Elders past and present.