Then there's always Holistic Resource Management at http://www.holisticmanagement.org/index ... n=48532532
as well as Holistic Resource Managment of Texas at http://www.hrm-texas.org/
We mustn't forget Managing Wholes at http://managingwholes.com/index.php
While none of those are organic by design, most (if not all) of the practitioners choose to be organic whether they are certified or not. Be sure you check out the library sections. Then there's always...
Arizona has a great archive of old issues of the Journal of Range Management at http://jrm.library.arizona.edu/index.php
The Kerr Center in Oklahoma has this resource at http://www.kerrcenter.com/
Pasture Management at http://www.pasturemanagement.com/
Sustainable Agriculture Research and Education (SARE) at http://wsare.usu.edu/index.htm
Red Canyon Ranch is an interesting read at http://www.tncwyoming.org/where/redcanyon.shtml
The basically organic reclamation of mining slag heaps from strip mines in the Arizona desert is completely fascinating ... http://website.lineone.net/~s.ward/MIN/ ... attle.html
Read about dung beetles down on the page at http://insects.tamu.edu/extension/newsl ... r1999.html
Here's a ranch in Fredricksburg where they are certified organic for cattle and chickens. They are nice folks and willing to talk except that they are holding down 4 full times jobs at once... http://homesteadhealthyfoods.com/who.asp
He will tell you that chickens is where the money is!$!$!$
After you've finished reading everything on all these sites, you'll be ready to retire.