Some downloadable pdfs or web pages:
Understanding Soil Health and Watershed Function (takes you to a short form with download link at end; reviewers edition, September 29, 2017). This is a 146-page activity guide, focusing on questions, for teachers, students, citizens.
Field Guide to the Most Powerful Planetary Force is a description of sunlight energy flow, its implications for decision making, and a guide to making and recording some repeatable observations and measurements. 81 pages.
Measuring Soil Carbon Change: a practical, local method is the previous 60-page version of the above guide, also useful.
Low-stress livestock handling: Lessons from Bud Williams
Beyond Conflict to Consensus: Bob Chadwick's short introduction, for which Finding New Ground is a later, fuller, book-length version. The skills of creating a safe environment for shifting and adapting beliefs and behaviors in situations of conflict and change are invaluable for educators, facilitators, anyone who leads.
These can be printed either on letter-size paper with one page per side, or as a folded booklet. Adobe Acrobat Reader has a booklet printing option that automatically organizes the pages to fold into an 8.5-inch by 5.5-inch booklet from letter-size paper. With a differently colored cover (use cover stock if your printer can handle it) and a long-arm stapler (or needle and thread), you can create an attractive small booklet.
Four ways of recognizing the circle of life is a small 12-page hand-drawn booklet.
Recognizing the big force is a 12-page hand-drawn booklet that ends by coaching you through a simple calculation of livestock production per acre per inch of rain (or other limiting input).
Recognizing the circle of life: the most powerful and creative planetary force is a 16-page typeset booklet about an alternative to the left/right political axis, the importance of soils to the circle of life, and some suggestions for good questions to orient ourselves around the circle of life.
Atlas of Biological Work: similar to the above booklet, but also describing our work in communities.
Questions. For beginning observers of the circle of life.
Soil Carbon Coalition is a 501(c)3 nonprofit organization