The path cannot be set for a global sustainable food system without understanding the political economy of its cultural norms. Designing regenerative practices means reflecting more deeply upon the mechanisms of our global food system, not simply as a provider of food and food values, but as a shaper of entire worldviews. This chapter presents a vision for cultural appropriateness as a decolonial political project aimed at providing space for alternatives to the dominant economic culture. Indigenous practices and cultural norms are presented as an essential source of inspiration because they are born from the decolonial struggle against destructive capitalism and they provide viable and low-cost alternatives for self-sufficient holistic living. Being able to deconstruct hegemonies and define a global culture of sustainability will define whether we succeed or fail in altering our future.