The cultivation of land is a process of historical significance in the evolution of man and the development of society. The relationship between the city and the countryside was and is inextricably linked as evolving societies supported their vigor and survival in what the cultivation and storage of production yielded. However, in modern times this relationship has changed radically.The material and intellectual self-sufficiency enjoyed by man from nature-related activities has now been lost. The causes of this change are directly related to the technological, political, social transformation conditions of the last two centuries, such as industrialization, capitalism, consumerism.The research is the decision to explore and understand the synergy of these causes and their consequences for the society, the economy and the environment. This is all the more because the observation of the country's economic situation, as opposed to the inactive productive capacity of the agricultural sector, has given rise to questions and assumptions about the strategic changes that need to be discussed and adopted.
Neglecting arable land for food production and energy wasting create major social responses that already result in political demands for new conditions of physical cohabitation with regard to collectivity, the cultivation of clean soil and energy autonomy in an ideal relationship with the new decongested cities and economically-technologically intelligent communities. These observations of social processes and assertive practices have rekindled our research interest in capturing, examining, and critically developing ideas about the cultivation potential and ways in which the agricultural productive sector can be revitalized by transforming the ecological link of a city and countryside.