Students observe birds on campus near the garden in order to categorize behaviors.
When a newly planted seed germinates or a freshly harvested radish is eaten, kids wear success in their smiles.
A class field trip to the farmers market illustrates just one of the many connections to home and community made with garden-based education.
Meaningful fitness “exercises” the mind and body at the same time.
Given the challenges schools have faced in the last two years, garden teachers (and kids) need more support from the community than ever before.
School gardens with a robust vision are more likely to build resilience in the wake of many challenges.
Farm to School recently announced record-setting funding for feeding and teaching kids. Read these tips as you think about your grant proposal.
To celebrate organizations who are leading the way in the face of social inequity and racial injustice in outdoor education, this month’s post highlights curated resources for building resilience and confronting silence.
If the snail is already not your favorite animal, Escargot would like you to reconsider.
Celebrate National Garden Month by engaging the youngest gardeners to design their own spaces to engage and explore.
Sensory experience–a hallmark of science, nutrition, and environmental education–is much harder to deliver via screen. However, a few months ago I was inspired me to turn over a new leaf.
Becoming a curious birder may be just the antidote you need to get through 2020!
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!