Between mechanic shops and commodity chicken houses, paved roads and thick forests, sits Diamond Hill Farm. Shelley and Carter Dodd cultivate just a few acres out in Hull, but their farm, located along the rural/urban fringe between Clarke and Madison counties, asks silent questions about what we desire of our landscapes. Do we pollute with development and fossil fuels? Cram living beings into metal buildings to maximize protein per square inch? Or do we consider a sustainable option, promote soil-healing actions that look to cover crops, field rotation, and compost to keep alive land that could so easily be thrust into an exurban mess? Carter and Shelley: they are two young farmers just growing vegetables and chicken eggs; two farmers trying to do what's best for their livelihoods and the land they're lucky enough to tend. Cars zoom by headed for Athens. Sunlight glints off chicken house roofs like solar flares. All the while, these farmers scrape grit from fingernails day in and out. They're just trying to do things the right way, no matter how deep a row that is to hoe. Luckily, the Dodds are part of a market, as well as the Collective Harvest cohort, that supports farmers with such ambitions.