All the Rights of Nature provisions currently implemented or being used as policy templates contain sections focusing specifically on the food supply-indicative of both of its importance and the many challenges in creating and maintaining an equitable, sustainable supply of food. The Bolivian Rights of Nature law contains less direct language to guide the change in food-supply technologies, but clearly the vision of the law is to provide a healthy environment in which food production can flourish. Agriculture is increasingly big business controlled by corporations that, in many cases, strangle the small, family farmer by controlling the market and by making and keeping the small farmer dependent on expensive products. A Rights of Nature system makes it even clearer that agriculture must be part of an ecosystem, not supplant it. Causes for the decline in farm breeds, according to the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization, include loss of habitat attributed to growth in the human population and wars.