Podcast
Image: ParentingPatch/Wikimedia
Victoria Fenner | Seedchange is working with farmers and gardeners to plant, share and breed new seed varieties. A conversation with a seed producer in Nova Scotia about the program and how to save your own seeds.
Blog
Cornucopia community garden in Calgary's Inglewood neighbourhood. Photo: Tavis F
David Suzuki | Incorporating food production into ever-expanding urban areas makes cities more liveable and enhances the natural systems that keep us alive and healthy.
Podcast
Meagan Perry, Matthew Adams | May Day is coming and we celebrate by hearing about labour in Indonesia, and spoken word poem about justice in the U.S., plus an agricultural land reserve and community gardening in Ottawa.
Activist Toolkit
| Guide to building a garden on your balcony
Activist Toolkit
| A site dedicated to sharing a plant-based lifestyle
Blog
H.G. Watson | The student diet is usually, tragically, filled with ramen and frozen perogies. Why not spice it up with some fresh herbs using a DIY container garden.
Blog
Emily Slofstra | Do you have some vacant space in your community? Why not put a community garden on it! Here are the steps to get you started on your new project.
News
Rita Haase, the founder of the Campus Community Garden Project
Alan Scofield | Some of Windsor's most vulnerable citizens are benefiting from a community garden that's been churning out fresh, local organic produce for the last several years.
Blog
Meagan Perry | Meagan Perry experimented with growing vegetables in her driveway and had some interesting results.
News
Photo: Synapticism / flickr
Jesse Zimmerman | From the downtown core, to suburban locales far from the main city such, more people and communities are changing the landscape with gardens of all sizes.
RabbleTV
Jesse Zimmerman | On May 1, 2012, the first seeds were planted at Queen's Park by a movement partly drawn from the wider Occupy movement called Occupy Gardens.
RabbleTV
rabbleTV | Cathy shows us red worms, her "composting crawlers," and various compost products. These worms take leftover organic waste and convert them into nutrient-rich soil that can be used for gardening.