We envision a resilient world dependent on the thoughtful cultivation of plants

Continuing Ed: Garden Style

Articles: Continuing Ed: Garden Style

Photo: Tracey Byrne

Our changing environment—increasingly crowded, mostly urban, and drier—presents unique challenges for West Coast landscapes, and consequently for those of us who tend them. But if I know anything it’s that our gardening community is resourceful.

This issue is ripe-to-bursting with learning opportunities. Read about a community gathering place in San Francisco with hands-on garden classrooms; a vegetable garden in Mendocino that demonstrates how to tend crops in cool coastal conditions and provides an abundant harvest for the neighborhood food pantry; and plantings in a Pacific Northwest park that illustrate a variety of landscapes even new gardeners can tackle, organically, and with little-to-no supplemental water. Even a productive desert landscape on the other side of the world has a message for drought stricken landscapes here in the West.

Busy gardeners looking for solid answers to landscape conundrums or wanting to expand their skill set can now turn to an innovative video learning platform, a social network in support of native bees, or an extensive online plant catalogue. All...

READ THE WHOLE STORY


Join now to access new headline articles, archives back to 1977, and so much more.

Enjoy this article for FREE:

Articles: Calochortophilia: A Californian’s Love Affair with a Genus by Katherine Renz

If you are already a member, please log in using the form below.

Share:

Facebook
Twitter
LinkedIn

Social Media

Garden Futurist Podcast

Most Popular

Videos

Topics

Related Posts

Powered By MemberPress WooCommerce Plus Integration

Your free newsletter starts here!

Don’t want to see this pop-up? Members, log-in here.

Why do we ask for your zip code?

We do our best to make our educational content relevant for where you garden.

Why do we ask for your zip code?

We do our best to make our educational content relevant for where you garden.

The information you provide to Pacific Horticulture is NEVER sold, shared, or rented to others.

Pacific Horticulture generally sends only two newsletters per Month.