All over the world, concerned citizens, especially young people, are ready to take action for the climate. Yet there are very few programs that enable them to make a concrete impact on this crisis of global warming.
A worldwide ecological service program, adapted to the local realities of countries, would offer the option of enlisting for soil regeneration. Volunteers would be trained and committed to sowing, greening, planting and working the land.
By coming together, the fortunes of this world, who wish to invest in the survival of humanity, have the power to raise sufficient funds to create an ecological service system.
Over a period of 30 years, if we regenerate the planet's deserted soils to cool the earth and sequester present and future carbon dioxide, it is possible to reverse global warming and thus protect ecosystems and save the land that will have to feed 9.7 billion people in 2050.
Louise Marie Beauchamp is a businesswoman and a trained musician who has been working in the film and television industry for more than 30 years. In addition to pursuing her work in television, Louise Marie and her husband started organic farming in 2012.
Through her films, Louise Marie aspires to nothing less than to bring about real and concrete change. A woman of action, she made this film with the sole objective of challenging the planet's great fortunes and hoping that they understand the unique role that their financial means have to play, both for the survival of their own and for that of all people on earth.
Millennials leave in peace features Salvador Chavajay, an indigenous pianist of Maya Tzutujil origin who has been living in Canada for the past five years.
In performing the classical piano repertoire, he personifies the possible and desirable reconciliation, in harmony with nature, between the exploitative systems of white power and his people from the First Nations.
- Millennials Leave in Peace movie’s excerpt