The Xerces Society created a pollinator field border on an Oregon blueberry farm (photo by Eric Mader - Xerces Society)

The Xerces Society created a pollinator field border on an Oregon blueberry farm (photo by Eric Mader - Xerces Society)

Cabbage Fever -  Derek Neuman from Sheffield, grew this giant cabbage for the 100th Harrogate Autumn Flower Show

Cabbage Fever -  Derek Neuman from Sheffield, grew this giant cabbage for the 100th Harrogate Autumn Flower Show



Thai workers collect freshly harvested fennel near Kibbutz Sa’ad in southern Israel. Amir Cohen/Reuters

HH:  I am making a fennel salad tomorrow - will think of this.

Thai workers collect freshly harvested fennel near Kibbutz Sa’ad in southern Israel. Amir Cohen/Reuters

HH:  I am making a fennel salad tomorrow - will think of this.

Cucamelons can be grown in pretty much the exact same way as regular cucumbers, only they are far easier. They don’t need the cover of a greenhouse, fancy pruning or training techniques and suffer from very few pests. Sow the seed from April to May indoors and plant out when all risk of frost is over. Give them a support the scramble over, keep well watered and that’s pretty much all you will need to do!
from James Wong’s Homegrown Revolution
Zoom Info
Cucamelons can be grown in pretty much the exact same way as regular cucumbers, only they are far easier. They don’t need the cover of a greenhouse, fancy pruning or training techniques and suffer from very few pests. Sow the seed from April to May indoors and plant out when all risk of frost is over. Give them a support the scramble over, keep well watered and that’s pretty much all you will need to do!
from James Wong’s Homegrown Revolution
Zoom Info
Cucamelons can be grown in pretty much the exact same way as regular cucumbers, only they are far easier. They don’t need the cover of a greenhouse, fancy pruning or training techniques and suffer from very few pests. Sow the seed from April to May indoors and plant out when all risk of frost is over. Give them a support the scramble over, keep well watered and that’s pretty much all you will need to do!
from James Wong’s Homegrown Revolution
Zoom Info

Cucamelons can be grown in pretty much the exact same way as regular cucumbers, only they are far easier. They don’t need the cover of a greenhouse, fancy pruning or training techniques and suffer from very few pests. Sow the seed from April to May indoors and plant out when all risk of frost is over. Give them a support the scramble over, keep well watered and that’s pretty much all you will need to do!

from James Wong’s Homegrown Revolution

Permafrost Farming Fields
Seen in the foreground:Tim on his farm. In the background: an endless sea of tundra, with a spot of the town of Bethel in the far right. If Meyers had his way, the open space between his farm and the town would be blanketed with small 3-acre family-run organic farms.
Source: Modernfarmer.com

Permafrost Farming Fields

Seen in the foreground:Tim on his farm. In the background: an endless sea of tundra, with a spot of the town of Bethel in the far right. If Meyers had his way, the open space between his farm and the town would be blanketed with small 3-acre family-run organic farms.

Source: Modernfarmer.com

Permafrost Farming - 
Farm intern Simon Goldstein stands in the underground chicken coop. A DJ and artist in Anchorage during the winter, Simon spent the summer in Bethel learning the ways of permafrost farming under Tim’s tutelage. Now a month into his internship, he’s hooked, and Tim’s determined to replicate the teaching process into a larger farm school.
from Modernfarmer.com

Permafrost Farming - 

Farm intern Simon Goldstein stands in the underground chicken coop. A DJ and artist in Anchorage during the winter, Simon spent the summer in Bethel learning the ways of permafrost farming under Tim’s tutelage. Now a month into his internship, he’s hooked, and Tim’s determined to replicate the teaching process into a larger farm school.

from Modernfarmer.com

HOMEGROWN REVOLUTION 


This film features: Jules Dervaes, Justin Dervaes, Anais Dervaes and Jordanne Dervaes

Homegrown Revolution is a short introduction to the homegrown project that has been called a new revolution in urban sustainability.

In the midst of a dense city setting in downtown Pasadena, radical change is taking root. For over twenty years, the Dervaes family have transformed their home into an urban homestead and model for sustainable agriculture and city living.

Through the creation of the “Urban Homestead” the Dervaes family shows that change is possible — one step at a time. They harvest 3 tons of organic food annually from their 1/10 acre garden while incorporating many back-to-basics practices, solar energy and biodiesel in order to reduce their footprint on the earth’s resources.

Through the creation of the “Urban Homestead” the Dervaes family shows that change is possible,

HH:  I really admire this.