If they grow it, they’ll eat it. It will seem less bizarre if they are part of the growing process.
A class field trip to the farmers market illustrates just one of the many connections to home and community made with garden-based education.
Throughout 2022, I’ll be sharing Nathan Larson’s 15 “Core Principles of Garden-Based Education,” using them as an organizing frame for reflecting on the school garden movement in Napa County.
Farm to School recently announced record-setting funding for feeding and teaching kids. Read these tips as you think about your grant proposal.
Stay safe this Halloween with creative planting activities and not-so-scary vegetable books.
As a former classroom teacher, I can attest to the powerful pull food has for students.
Despite the fact that I am not an expert gardener, I still find the importance and joy of sharing my experiences with food, the connection between garden-to-classroom and farm-to-table lessons.
The Triple Tomato Taste lesson is a perfect way to connect home and school in meaningful ways during Food Literacy Month!
Stone Soup encourages students to try a wide variety of vegetables while building classroom community through cuisine.
Following these garden-to-cafeteria guidelines eased the way for a motivated group of teachers, students, food service professionals, and community members.
Growing your own is an old idea with new legs, especially when it comes to school lunch.
Popcorn teaches valuable lessons in the geography and culture of flavor.
You don’t have to have a cow to cultivate agricultural literacy.
Bake away the rainy chill with this sweet bread recipe.
School gardens are as old as public education itself.