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Stephen gained increased recognition in the early 70s when he embarked on a nationwide speaking tour at colleges and churches. Accompanied by some 250 young adults, mostly from Monday Night Class, in 50 school buses and assorted vehicles the tour became known as The Caravan and picked up new members as they travelled across the country.
In 1971 Stephen and the group bought land in Tennessee and founded The Farm, one of the largest and most successful alternative communities in the country. The Farm became renown for soy technology, re-introducing the home birth movement, and founding Plenty International, a relief and development organization. Stephen accepted the "Right Livelihood Award" or "Alternative Nobel Prize" for Plenty in Sweden in 1980.
Stephen, an active speaker on the alternative lifestyles circuit, was inducted into the Counter Culture Hall of Fame in Amsterdam in November 2004. He has five children and three grandchildren and lives with his wife, midwife Ina May Gaskin, on The Farm.
This is a great read. If you want to gain an understanding of what it was like to be living in and around the Haight during the height of the hippie movement, then you have to read... Read morePublished 11 months ago by Cowboy-mobo
Steve Gaskin is sort of stuck in the New Age Dope soaked spirituality that the newspapers and the culture totally swallowed but was a counterfeit movement to what God was really... Read morePublished 17 months ago by tom gregg
A gem of a book, meant to be read many times over, contains a wealth of spiritual teachings in the language of the counterculture, every sentence a jewel, a must have book for... Read morePublished on October 23, 2013 by Lois Latman