Weeds are in the eye of the beholder. This weed season, I offer three reasons to put your energy elsewhere.
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Stone Soup encourages students to try a wide variety of vegetables while building classroom community through cuisine.
To engage kindergarteners in local, place-based investigation of bees, we ground the investigation in a real-life phenomenon: What kind of bees are in our school garden?
Bulbs are easy to cultivate and fun to study in the school garden, even for the youngest learners.
A modified version of a simple DIY “crafting” activity offers a solution to an environmental problem in a way that incorporates engineering design while also teaching sustainability.
In the School Garden Curriculum, Christopher offers a rare gem in the field of garden-based learning that clearly capitalizes on her numerous years of experience leading children in learning outdoors.
With the right combination of planning and prowess, crowdfunding is a viable way to raise money for garden-based education.
Following these garden-to-cafeteria guidelines eased the way for a motivated group of teachers, students, food service professionals, and community members.
Grow your garden and your teaching practice with collaboration.
Daily highlights from an amazing conference will inspire you to build the future of your school garden program.
Inviting the community to tour your garden is an authentic opportunity to beautify a school campus.
Sunflowers beckon your attention when in bloom just in time for back-to-school.
Growing your own is an old idea with new legs, especially when it comes to school lunch.
Making a salve from calendula is a great use for this prolific weed.