We read Palaces for the People: How Social Infrastructure Can Help Fight Inequality, Polarization, and the Decline of Civic Life by Eric Klinenberg and believe that only librarians will love this book more than community gardeners.
Whether you’d like to share about a special heirloom strain you cultivated from your grandparents’ farm or tell the story about how your community garden started and has grown, we love sharing your community gardening stories via our e-newsletter. You can submit your stories to us at email@example.com, and you can also share them at these great websites!
Wondering how you can get rid of the weeds in your garden without resorting to toxic chemicals? We’ve pulled together a handy infographic to help!
Bees are responsible for one out of three bites of food we eat — therefore we need to safeguard our food supply by increasing the population of solitary bees, such as mason bees, and working to create and protect their habitat.
Running and organizing a community garden is rewarding and challenging. We’ve put together a handy infographic with tips to help you lead the way!
Winter is the perfect time for gardeners to give back by volunteering time, while our gardens lie dormant!
The American Community Gardening Association and member organization Peterson Garden Project have been working since 2012 on a grant that promotes environmental education in the community garden setting.
Paying for a college education with agricultural training:
A Debt Free Road to “New York City”
Charles Magee, PhD, Professor
Biological and Agricultural Systems Engineering (BASE)
Florida Agricultural and Mechanical University (FAMU)
The Community Greening Review has gone paperless! All the articles and insights you love without the guilt. Download your copy today! Greening Review 2014 – Vol. 19 Articles in this issue include: POLICY Food Justice and Local Zoning Policy: A Collaborative System Tommy Bleasdale COMMUNITY FOOD ACCESS Common Goals, Uncommon Paths: Community Gardens in Rural and […]
Success can be measured in more ways than just the number of heads of lettuce or bunches of carrots! Having members of your community garden participate in evaluations will help you better understand the good work going on in your community garden, and it will help you improve areas where members see room for growth.