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By the end of the 20th century, nearly 80% of Americans lived in urban areas. And they no longer knew who grew their food. Then something happened. Across America, an urban farming movement has begun. Whether it's on city rooftops, beside freeway off-ramps, in vacant lots, and even in their front yards, when people like Novella Carpenter in Oakland, California grow food in cities it reconnects them to where their food comes from. To know more visit 🤍 A Rumplefarm, LLC Production Produced by Laura Howard-Gayeton Written and Directed by Douglas Gayeton Edited by Pier Giorgio Provenzano "Y.I.M.B.Y." Colin McCrate Seattle Urban Farm Company Seattle, WA "Founder and co-owner of Seattle Urban Farm Company, Colin has been working in sustainable agriculture since 1999. An advocate of experiential education, his agricultural expertise comes from years of hands-on field learning on a variety of farm sites. Past projects include the design and construction of educational and residential gardens, management of a 5-acre diversified vegetable farm, development of garden-based environmental education curriculum and small-farm and garden consultation. His new book Food Grown Right, In Your Backyard(Mountaineers Books, 2012) is a step-by-step guide to small-scale food production for the beginning food gardener. "Rooftop Farm" Ben Flanner Brooklyn Grange rooftop Farm Brooklyn, NY Ben Flanner is the head farmer, CEO, and co-founder of Brooklyn Grange rooftop Farm, based in New York City. A pioneering urban farm operation, the business produces vegetables, herbs, and honey on over 2 ½ acres of intensive green roofs, and sells its produce via restaurants, farmer's markets, and CSAs. Prior to founding the Brooklyn Grange, Ben co-founded and managed the Eagle Street Rooftop farm. He has a BS degree in Industrial Engineering from the University of Wisconsin, and prior experience in management consulting and marketing. The Brooklyn Grange received the LICBDC Green Business Award in 2010, the Green Roofs for Healthy Cities Award of Excellence in 2011, and Queens Community Business Award from Mayor Bloomberg's office in 2012. He was born and raised in Milwaukee, Wisconsin and currently resides in Brooklyn. "Rooftop Farm" Robert Lateiner Brooklyn Grange rooftop Farm Brooklyn, NY Rob, a farmer at the Brooklyn Grange, which is widely recognized as the leader in rooftop agriculture and as an exceptional green and community-minded business. "Guerilla Gardener" Mr. Stamen LAGG Los Angeles, CA The la guerrilla gardeners want people to engage their own community with a new sense of pride and ownership. Lagg began in june of 2008 after the response generated from building a garden for the birthday of one of its founding members, Mr. Stamen. His friends and neighbors immediately asked when they would be doing the next one and LAGG was born. They find orphaned land, pick the right plants, and involve their friends. "Front yard Farmer" Trathen Feldman Daily Acts Petaluma, CA Trathen Heckman, Executive Director, is the founder of Daily Acts, publisher of Ripples Journal and a backyard farmer. Former director of Green Sangha, he serves on the board of Transition US. Trathen inspires, educates and collaborates with communities, business and municipal leaders to harness the power of nature and inspired action to restore the health of our lives and communities. He lives in the Petaluma River Watershed where he grows food, medicine and wonder while working to compost apathy and lack. "Urban Farmer" Novella Carpenter Ghost Town Farm Oakland, CA Novella Carpenter is the author of Farm City: The Education of an Urban Farmer, and co-author of The Essential Urban Farmer. She farms still in Oakland, CA with her partner Billy and their daughter, Frannie. Her blog,🤍novellacarpenter.net details day to day life on her little farmlette in the city, Ghost Town Farm. "Urban Apiary" Jon Feldman Brooklyn, NY Jon was inspired by Chef Eve Felder's bees in Duchess County. He'd always assumed that one day he would live out in the country with a small garden and bees close by. He never considered keeping bees in the city (he thought the noise and pollution would keep the bees from doing their jobs). Then his friend Brandon had the idea to put them on the roof above Roberta's Pizza. When they began beekeeping it was illegal in New York. "Urban Apiary" Eddie Diaz Brooklyn, NY Eddie Diaz is a self-taught beekeeper, punk rocker and Brooklyn restaurateur. Help us caption & translate this video! 🤍
Like this video about urban farming and subscribe here: 🤍 Up next- The World's First Floating Farm: 🤍 In an impoverished community in South Dallas, urban farming is growing not only fresh food but new opportunities for residents. The community of Bonton suffers daily from the effects of urban poverty, such as a lack of access to fresh, healthy food that’s affordable. In fact, it takes a three-hour, round-trip bus ride just to reach the nearest grocery store. Daron Babcock was drawn to this downtrodden community, where he now oversees one of the largest urban farms in the United States. And Bonton Farms doesn’t just offer produce to the community but also jobs, nutrition programs, cooking classes, and more. This all couldn’t have been accomplished without support from the Stand Together Foundation. See the full article on urban farming here: 🤍 You might also like... -Farms of the Future: 🤍 Follow Freethink. -Facebook: 🤍 -Twitter: 🤍 -Instagram: 🤍 -Website: 🤍 Join the Freethink forum: 🤍
I was meant to post this at the beginning of September but there's a lot going on behind the stage and I had to post pone it until now. I'll release a full book on April 2023 all about urban gardening and how to set up your own living ecosystem no matter where you are in the world or the space available (link to preorder down in the description. I hope you enjoy the tour and apologies if the camera stabilisation is not the best =) NEW VIDEO OUT EVERY FRIDAY Buy my Book: → EU / UK - 🤍 → Rest of the World - 🤍 Link to all the products I use: → Soil: 🤍 → Bokashi Grains (Use code Spicymoustache for 10% discount): 🤍 → The cheapest and easier Greenhouse: 🤍 → YouTube video Equipment: 🤍 → Garden Equipment: 🤍 →Strulchmulch: 🤍 YouTube video Equipment: 🤍 Gardening Books: → Jadam Organic Farming: 🤍 → Jadam Organic Pest and Disease Control: 🤍 → Jadam Natural Pesticides: 🤍 → Growing chilli: 🤍 → Grow vegetable: 🤍 → Growing in container: 🤍 If you'd like to Support me: → Buy me a Plant: https: 🤍 → Patreon: 🤍 → Buy my NFT: 🤍 Spicymoustache on Social Media: → Buy my SEEDS on my Website: 🤍 → Instagram: 🤍 → TikTok: 🤍 → Facebook: 🤍 → Reddit: 🤍 → Twitter: 🤍 Channel mentioned in this Video: → 🤍urbanfarm-it → Keyword research tool: for YouTube (TubeBuddy): 🤍 Logo and Graphics: → Logo, Merchandise, Thumbnails: 🤍 → Drone video by:🤍 Copyright 🤍 Spicymoustache 2020. Any reproduction or illegal distribution of the content in any form will result in immediate action against the person concerned. DISCLAIMER: Links included in this description might be affiliate links. If you purchase a product or service with the links that I provide I may receive a small commission. There is no additional charge to you! Thank you for supporting my channel so I can continue to provide you with free content each week! #zerowaste #gardentour #UrbanGardening
Singapore, a crowded city with over 5 million inhabitants is aiming to locally produce 30% of its nutritional needs by 2030. With limited space available on the ground they have to be creative in where to farm.
An industry that produces, processes and markets food and fuel, largely in response to the daily demand of consumers within a town, city, or metropolis, on land and water dispersed throughout the urban and peri urban area, applying intensive production methods, using and reusing natural resources and urban wastes to yield a diversity of crops and livestock. Official Site: 🤍 DISCLAIMER: Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, commenting, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Educational or personal use tips the balance in favour of fair use. -This video has no negative impact on the original works (It would actually be positive for them) -This video is also for teaching purposes. -It is not transformative in nature. We make these videos with the intention of educating others in a motivational/inspirational form. We do not own the clips and music we use in most cases. Our understanding is that it is in correlation to Fair Right Use, however given that it is open to interpretation, if any owners of the content clips would like us to remove the video, we have no problem with that and will do so as fast as possible. Please message us on YouTube or Facebook if you have any concerns. We believe these videos are fair use because: They are transformative in a positive sense, we take clips from various sources to help create an atmospheric feeling that will help people in hard situations in their life. We also do not wish to use the heart of any piece of work that would perhaps decrease the market value of the original content, if anything we hope to promote the content so that people can reach out and subsequently increase the market value. Lastly these videos are to educate people in an entertaining fashion NOTE : This channel doesn't belong to Discovery network. SUBSCRIBE : 🤍 Discover Agriculture YouTube Channel : 🤍 EMAIL : discoveragriculture🤍outlook.com FOLLOW US ON : Instagram : 🤍 Facebook : 🤍 Instagram : 🤍 Facebook : 🤍 #UrbanFarming #UrbanAgriculture #Farming #Discover #Agriculture #AgricultureGuide #FarmersGuide #Farming #DiscoverChannel Visit our Website: 🤍
Paris will soon be home to the world's biggest urban farm - the size of two football pitches - on the roof of the Paris Exhibition Centre. Subscribe - 🤍 Despite delays because of the coronavirus pandemic, the development of the farm is underway and it is already beginning to produce crops. Agripolis, the company behind the project, transforms roofs and abandoned urban areas into spaces which are covered in plants. It wants the new farm to be central to the community and residents are able to rent small vegetable plots, giving them access to ground that they don't have in the city. The farm's aim is to have a low carbon footprint and it has an on-site restaurant, which uses the produce to cook seasonal food. Using vertical gardening techniques, and making the most of rooftop space, Agripolis hopes to provide a model of sustainable farming for cities around the world. Watch more videos on people fixing the world here: 🤍 Website: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍
▶️ Join the membership community: 🤍 ▶️ Free Microgreens Training: 🤍 ▶️ Online courses: 🤍 #smallscalefarming #profitablefarming #urbanfarming * About Curtis Stone: Curtis is one of the world’s most highly sought-after small farming educators. His book, The Urban Farmer, offers a new way to think about farming𑁋 one where quality of life and profitability coexist. Today, Curtis spends most of his time building his 40-acre off-grid homestead in British Columbia. He leverages his relationships with other experts to bring diverse content into the homes of gardeners and aspiring small farmers from around the world. Learn more at FromTheField.TV. * Music by: Biocratic - 🤍
The Fruit Nerd, Thanh Truong, heads to an urban farm run by horticulturalist Clare Harvey, where she grows over a tonne of produce every year using techniques any home gardener could learn. Subscribe ✅ and tap the notification bell 🔔 to be delivered Australian stories every day: 🤍 _ Web: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 _ This is an official Australian Broadcasting Corporation YouTube channel. Contributions may be removed if they violate ABC's Online Conditions of Use 🤍 (Section 3).
The risks and rewards of urban farming in high-density cities. SUB: 🤍 POPULAR VIDEOS: 🤍 ↓↓↓↓↓↓↓↓↓ CLICK “SHOW MORE” FOR RESOURCES ↓↓↓↓↓↓↓↓↓↓ Music by MK2 1 Day Workshop: 🤍 Donate: 🤍 My online course: 🤍profitableurbanfarming.com My book: 🤍theurbanfarmer.co Theme music composed by Curtis Stone and performed by Dylan Ranney. facebook.com/GreenCityAcres twitter.com/GreenCityAcres _ FARM EQUIPMENT I USE: Quick Cut Greens Harvester: 🤍 Knife and Tool Sharpener: 🤍 Jang Seeder: 🤍 Row Bags: 🤍 Insect Netting: 🤍 The Coolbot: 🤍 _ CAMERA EQUIPMENT I USE: Canon Rebel T6i: 🤍 Canon wide angle lens 10-18mm: 🤍 Shure Lens Hopper shotgun mic: 🤍 Joby Gorilla Pod (flexible tripod): 🤍 Go Pro action camera: 🤍 Phantom 4 Drone: 🤍 iPad 4 for drone controller: 🤍 Subscribe to our YouTube channel ➤ 🤍
Rising from the ashes of decades of urban decay, the US city of Detroit is fast becoming an urban farming capital. Many residents are now producing organic food locally - reducing the environmental footprint of their food by cutting down on carbon emissions from transport and on chemical inputs. They are also helping revive communities as new green spaces and farmer's markets crop up, providing neighbourhoods with fresh fruits and vegetables. Plots of land range from backyards, to seven-acre (2.8 hectares) community farms, to plans for large-scale commercial farms. In 2012, Al Jazeera met the local residents at the centre of the city's urban farming revolution. Several years on, Rewind returns to visit them to see how the movement has progressed. 70-year-old Edith Floyd, an urban farming veteran, has expanded her farm from nine lots to 32 and has added a large hoop house, where she can grow fruits and vegetables year-round. "We have broccoli, collards, green peppers and celery," she explains. She says she plans to keep on farming for years to come: "If you don't work, you don't eat. And if you don't work, you get lazy and don't want to do nothing. Work keeps me going. I like working." A few miles away, Mark Covington and his mother have also grown their farm. "I want to say we only had eight lots and now we have 24 that we either keep cut or we grow something on," Covington says. He now keeps bees, which he says has tripled food production, and he has a host of new farm animals. Both farmers have their communities in mind; Floyd contributes to a food bank, and people who have court-ordered volunteer hours can fulfil them on her farm instead of paying a fine or going to prison. Covington has purchased a nearby house for a community education centre, and also provides fresh food to the area. "We have our turkey giveaway every year. We do 30 to 35 turkeys with a basket, so we'll put kale and collards and string beans in with it, along with some other donations that we get," he says. "This is an asset to the city. Not just the neighbourhood but the city." - Subscribe to our channel: 🤍 - Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 - Find us on Facebook: 🤍 - Check our website: 🤍
Singapore wants to produce 30% of its nutritional needs by 2030, so farms are popping up inside, outside and everywhere in between. For more by Tomorrow’s Build subscribe now - 🤍 Executive Producer and Narrator - Fred Mills Producer - Jaden Urbi Video Editing and Graphics - James Durkin Special thanks to Bjorn Low, Edible Garden City and Singapore Food Agency. Additional footage and images courtesy of Artisan Green, Sky Greens, Citiponics, Gensler and Arup. Follow us on Twitter - 🤍 Like us on Facebook - 🤍 Follow us on LinkedIn - 🤍 Follow us on Instagram - 🤍 #construction #architecture #technology Tomorrow's Build is owned and operated by The B1M Limited. We welcome you sharing our content to inspire others, but please be nice and play by our rules: 🤍 Our content may only be embedded onto third party websites by arrangement. We have established partnerships with domains to share our content and help it reach a wider audience. If you are interested in partnering with us please contact Enquiries🤍TheB1M.com. Ripping and/or editing this video is illegal and will result in legal action. © 2021 The B1M Limited
Under the streets of London, one innovative idea is sprouting up - an underground micro-farm producing greens. Could this be a new way of growing food, given the population growth and effects of climate change? Simon McGregor-Wood went down to have a look. Subscribe: 🤍 Livestream: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Visit our website: 🤍
If you want a productive garden and only have a small space, this small city garden is inspiring. Kat Lavers is a permaculture designer and educator, with a small-scale but very productive space. On a mere 96m2, the garden produces an abundance of edible crops every season. And what's a smaller alternative to chooks? 3:34 Quails of course! Kat moved into her house ‘The Plummery’ in 2008. Apart from an old Blood Plum (Prunus cv.), the garden was a mass of weeds with contaminated soil and marauding possums. 0:41 With above acceptable levels of lead in the soil originating from peeling house paint, Kat built three raised vegetable beds. Kat: “I am going to live here for a long time, and eat many kilos of produce from my garden, so it’s important I know what is in my soil, both in terms of contamination and nutrients.” 1:14 Kat rotates her edible crops across the 3 raised garden beds. For ease of use, they are all the same size - the trellis system she uses can be moved from one bed to another. The beds are easy to net, water, work on and harvest. “I can easily reach into the middle of the bed from either side, and even though the garden is small, I leave one metre wide paths for my wheelbarrow to get through.” The fruit trees, including a persimmon, plum and pear are kept small and pruned regularly to promote continuous cropping throughout the year, and to make the most of the smaller site. The fruiting grapevine shades the back of house and seating area, and provides shade for the vegie beds too. “The garden is designed so the vegies get some shade and wind protection during hot summer days.” Kat is methodical. She keeps a diary tracking her plantings and recording all produce picked. In 2016 the garden produced 350 kg of herbs, fruit and vegetables. In 2018 this was well over 400kg. “The diary is my most important tool for increasing productivity!” Kat explained. From record keeping, she now has a preferred list of what is best to plant in her small garden. Kat favours vegies that are easy to grow such as silverbeet, and give back more than she puts in. Perennial vegetables are high on the list - perennial leeks, chokos and wild rocket (Diplotaxis tenuifolia) – as they keep on giving. It should be noted that Diplotaxis tenuifolia can be invasive in many parts of Australia, and local invasive species listings should be checked prior to planting this variety. 3:34 Quails A small-scale garden doesn’t mean you can’t have poultry to lay eggs and provide fertiliser. You just need to think small – quails! “Quails a fantastic alternative in urban areas where soil contamination, space and noise constraints may limit a flock of chickens” says Kat. Kat’s Japanese quail (Coturnix japonica) are kept in a semi indoor coop on a concrete base with “deep litter”. You can use wood shavings, wood chips, autumn leaves, shredded paper and cardboard, which is eventually used as compost. Watch Gardening Australia on ABC iview: 🤍 SUBSCRIBE: 🤍 About Gardening Australia: Gardening Australia is an ABC TV program providing gardening know-how and inspiration. Presented by Australia's leading horticultural experts, Gardening Australia is a valuable resource to all gardeners through the television program, the magazine, books, DVDs and extensive online content. Connect with other Gardening Australia fans: Like Gardening Australia on Facebook: 🤍 Follow Gardening Australia on Instagram: 🤍 Visit the Gardening Australia website: 🤍 This is an official Australian Broadcasting Corporation YouTube channel. Contributions may be removed if they violate ABC's Online Conditions of Use 🤍 (Section 3).
Aeroponics grows fruits and vegetables faster, cheaper and better: 🤍 Vertical farming with Tower Gardens is on the 'rise' and rightfully so. You can grow a variety of plants without ANY soil and 90% LESS water. It also requires 10x less space so you can do a lot more in a smaller area. That means easily growing fresh herbs, fruits, vegetables, and flowers both indoors and out. And because everything is grown and picked fresh, the flavor is unbelievable! » Watch more videos: 🤍 » Grateful is a team of creators & friends exploring everyday curiosities in the pursuit of bringing more joy to life. We don't have all the answers but we ask all the questions to help people discover what it means to live a bold, colorful & grateful life. #verticalfarming #towergarden #aeroponics
Subscribe to France 24 now: 🤍 FRANCE 24 live news stream: all the latest news 24/7 🤍 Paris is not a place where you'd expect to find rows of neatly planted fruit and vegetables, but urban farming is flourishing in the French capital. The Down to Earth team takes a closer look. Visit our website: 🤍 Subscribe to our YouTube channel: 🤍 Like us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍
The next best thing to having your own garden—this is how urban farmers are growing businesses and bringing new life to food deserts.
We are running out of space for farmland and a third of all food that is produced is wasted. Ken Dunn has been called the greenest man in Chicago and he's on a crusade to turn our food waste into productive farmlandright in the middle of the city! Special Thanks to: Ken Dunn, David Durstewitz, Lindsay Roadruck, and Jide Oke 🤍 The Resource Center Chicago 🤍 Danielle Nierenberg 🤍 The Plant: Growing Off Grid (old Good Stuff video about another cool farming operation in Chicago) 🤍 Future Of Food Videos: Can We Make Meat Out Of Plants? - 🤍 Why You Should Eat Bugs - 🤍 Are Vertical Farms The Future Of Agriculture? - 🤍 Why We Should Be Urban Farming - 🤍 ►Subscribe: 🤍 ►Support us on Patreon: 🤍 ►Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 ►Follow us on instagram: goodstuffshow ►Like us on facebook: 🤍 Digital street team: 🤍 Sign up for our mailing list: 🤍 The Good Stuff is a proud member of the PBS Digital Studios family Music by: Driftless Pony Club 🤍 The Pines 🤍 Jason Shaw 🤍 Todd Umhoefer (Old Earth) 🤍 Image/Video Credits: Packaged Goods Aisle, By Original: lyzadanger Derivative work: Diliff (🤍 [CC BY-SA 2.0 (🤍 via Wikimedia Commons, 🤍
Urban Farmers' rooftop greenhouses are a growing business that reconnects communities with food.
This video shows How Urban Farming is helping farmers in Uganda in collaboration with solutions now.PLEASE SUBSCRIBE
Shedding the restrictions of seasonal weather patterns, overcoming transportation challenges and enhancing yields, vertical farming could be the future of food production. For more by The B1M subscribe now - 🤍 Read the full story on this video, including images and useful links, here: 🤍 Narrated by Fred Mills. Images courtesy of Kyodo Via, Ilimelgo Architects, AeroFarms, David Williams, Mandy Zammit, Priva, GreeOx, Grow to Green, GrowUp Urban Farms, Heather Aitken and Studio NAB. View this video and more at - 🤍 Follow us on Twitter - 🤍 Like us on Facebook - 🤍 Follow us on LinkedIn - 🤍 Follow us on Instagram - 🤍 #construction #cities #verticalfarming We welcome you sharing our content to inspire others, but please be nice and play by our rules: 🤍 Our content may only be embedded onto third party websites by arrangement. We have established partnerships with domains to share our content and help it reach a wider audience. If you are interested in partnering with us please contact Enquiries🤍TheB1M.com. Ripping and/or editing this video is illegal and will result in legal action. © 2019 The B1M Limited
Subscribe here: 🤍 | This tiny farm in suburban Australia is paving the way for future zero waste food production. Stream full episodes on 9Now: 🤍 Follow ACA on Facebook: 🤍 Follow ACA on Twitter: 🤍 Follow ACA on Instagram: 🤍 A Current Affair covers the realms of politics, crime, human rights, science, technology, celebrities and entertainment - all investigated by a dedicated team. A Current Affairs airs weeknights 7.00pm on Channel 9 #ACA #ACurrentAffair #TracyGrimshaw
Paul explores the deep-seated problems with our current food system, and the devastating effects this is having on our environment and our health. Paul and the team at Farm Urban believe that by embedding aquaponic systems (where fish and plants are grown together in a closed-loop ecosystem without soil) into the fabric of society they can engage and inspire people to connect with their environment, explore their relationship with food, and start to build a sustainable and resilient food system Paul's Doctorate at the University of Liverpool had a particular interest in genetic research called “epigenetics.” He discovered that the choices we make over the course of our lifetime can actually alter the way some of our genes are expressed. With simple, transformational practices we can enhance our health and vitality. His message is clear and powerful and will change the way you look at food and your environment. Paul’s research clearly pointed to the damaging effects of enviromental conditions on our health. Empowered by this knowledge Paul felt compelled to establish eco startup Farm Urban, a research lead community focused social enterprise. Farm Urban uses aquaponics and hydroponics food production systems to engage and inspire people to connect with their environment, explore their relationship with food, and empower them to make positive and informed choices. Paul’s time is currently split between Farm Urban and his academic research at the University of Liverpool. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
Urban Gardening: Best Practices in Urban Gardening brought to you by Agribusiness Philippines Having a vegetable and flower farm is the best way to start up an urban garden as source of food consumption. Know how to produce an alternative food source. Learn how to come up with your own garden using recyclable materials and self-produced compost. Get all these tips with the help of Mr. David Balilla. Agribusiness How It Works Philippines. Agriculture and Agribusiness opportunities for the Overseas Filipino Worker (OFW) and their families. Instruct. Inspire. Succeed.
Die Gemüseheld:innen wollen Frankfurt zur essbaren Stadt machen - Obst und Gemüse in Parks, auf Grünstreifen und in Vorgärten. Gesunde Lebensmittel vor der Haustür, ohne Transportwege frisch auf den Tisch. Mit mittlerweile 200 Gärtner:innen motivieren sie Stadtmenschen zur Selbstversorgung. Damit möglichst viele mitmachen, um so dem Klimawandel etwas entgegenzusetzen, bieten sie außerdem Seminare und Führungen zum Thema an. 🎬Mehr erlebnis hessen Filme findet ihr hier in der ARD-Mediathek: 🤍 und hier zum Kommentieren auf YouTube: 🤍 ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 🎬Noch mehr spannende Dokus und Reportagen von uns findet ihr hier: 🤍 ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 🎬Noch mehr spannende Dokus und Reportagen der ARD findet ihr hier: 🤍 ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 🎬Unsere Dokus und Reportagen auf YouTube zum Kommentieren findet ihr hier: 🤍 ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 🔔Hier unseren Kanal abonnieren um keine Infos aus Hessen zu verpassen: 🤍 ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 📺Mehr aktuelle Inhalte des Hessischen Rundfunks findet ihr hier: 🤍 ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 📰Aktuelle Informationen zu Ereignissen in Hessen findet ihr hier: 🤍 ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 📰Aktuelle Informationen zu Ereignissen in Deutschland findet ihr hier: 🤍 ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 📲Ihr wollt nichts verpassen? Folgt unseren Social Media Kanälen: hessenschau auf Instagram: 🤍 hrfernsehen auf Instagram: 🤍 hessenschau auf Facebook: 🤍 hrfernsehen auf Facebook: 🤍 ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ #urbanfarming #frankfurt #doku
Born out of the 2008 financial crisis, Project Eats is pioneering a revolutionary farm-centric food system right in the heart of New York City! With around half a dozen in-ground and rooftop farms in 4 of New York City's 5 boroughs, Project Eats is making fresh, nutrient-dense veggies available to underserved communities throughout the city. Stay connected to the amazing work Project Eats is doing by following them on Instagram! 🤍 Watch the full interview with Linda and Rick here: 🤍 To learn more about Farmers Friend's Caterpillar Tunnels, Quick Cut Greens Harvester, as well as our other innovative tools and supplies for small farms, visit 🤍 MB01XU9PD5L7VZD
In this video you will learn about the biggest DISADVANTAGES of vertical farming. Is vertical farming REALLY environmentally sustainable? 👉 🤍 Vertical farming is a subcategory of hydroponic farming where plants are not only grown without any soil but more importantly, where plants are grown upwards using vertical growth layers. While vertical farming has shown a lot of promise as the next revolution in sustainable food production, it is still far from being perfect. Thus, in this video you will learn about the 7 biggest disadvantages of vertical farming. On this channel you will learn everything you need to know about hydroponics and vertical farming so make sure to subscribe for more videos just like this one 👉🤍 The 7 biggest disadvantages of vertical farming: 0:00 High startup costs 1:15 Limited number of plants 2:58 Unsuitable for tall field crops 4:23 Highly reliant on technology 6:18 High energy consumption 7:37 Need for a highly educated workforce 8:51 Lack of people with prior experience in the field //CONTACT: More about Arctic Farming: 🤍 Contact us: hello🤍arcticfarming.fi #hydroponics #verticalfarming #arcticfarming
Urbanization is increasing across the globe. Will that cause food shortages or cause food insecurity? Introduce students to urban agriculture, one of the types of farming that be the answer to the growing needs for the future. Farming in cities is practiced by nearly 800 million people. This article or video-based lesson plan will introduce a few urban farming techniques, give some urban farming examples and get students discussing how their communities could use empty space for urban agriculture. See this lesson plan in Dynamic Earth Learning's store: 🤍 Visit Dynamic Eart Learning's blog: 🤍dynamicearthlearning.com #middleschool #distancelearning #onlinelearning #homeschool #virtuallearning #earthday #sustainabilityeducation #scienceteacher #middleschoolscience
Sign up for my membership club to access to exclusive content & perks :) 🤍 I license my music on Artlist & Epidemic Sound! Click the link below to get 2 extra months free :) 🤍 🤍 No winter lasts forever; no spring skips its turn. There is a loveliness to life that does not fade. Winter, it is the time for home. And January and February are such a good time to start planning your balcony vegetable garden. Oscar Wilde said once, "Wisdom comes with winters." Preparing our growing space, but more importantly, preparing our mind is the key to a successful and fruitful vegetable season. Essential Tips for Starting Balcony Vegetable Garden / Tips để bắt đầu trồng rau trên ban công 🤍 My 8sqm balcony vegetable garden / Khu vườn 8 mét vuông của mình: 🤍 Bokashi Compost / Phân bón Bokashi: 🤍 SUPPORT ME SO I CAN CREATE MORE QUALITY CONTENT / ỦNG HỘ MÌNH LÀM TIẾP NHỮNG NỘI DUNG NHƯ NÀY: 🤍 🤍 PHOTO EDITING PRESETS FOR LIGHTROOM / PRESETS CHỈNH ẢNH: 🤍 BUYING PRINTS / MUA ẢNH IN MÌNH CHỤP: 🤍 STAY CONNECTED / KẾT NỐI VỚI MÌNH: Website: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 GARDENING TOOLS / ĐỒ NGHỀ LÀM VƯỜN Sách làm vườn / Book to Balcony Gardening: 🤍 Nhà kính / Mini Greenhouse: 🤍 Thùng Bokashi / Bokashi Composting: 🤍 Đất trồng cây / Soil: 🤍 Đất gieo hạt / Potting Soil: 🤍 Rơm / Straw: 🤍 For those who can't do Bokashi Composting: Phân từ Móng, sừng động vật/ Horn Shavings: 🤍 Phân bón từ phân gà / Chicken Manure / : 🤍 Phân bón lỏng đóng chai / Fertilizer: 🤍 Kiềm / Calcium: 🤍 DIY GEARS: 🤍 CAMERA GEARS / ĐỒ MÁY ẢNH: 🤍 TIMESTAMP: 0:00 Intro 0:41 Check the rules / Kiểm tra các quy định 1:25 Calculate the time you have / Tính toán thời gian? 2:02 Set a budget / Đặt ra ngân sách 2:52 Choose the right plants / Chọn đúng cây 5:53 You'll need a plan / Lên kế hoạch 7:23 Healthy soil / Đất khoẻ 8:42 Early sowing / Gieo hạt sớm 9:13 Polyculture / Đa canh 10:30 Rotate crops each year / Luân canh #balconygarden #urbangardening #permaculture A big thank you from bottom of my heart to the beloved people who help translate/correct the subtitles: Lari (Russian) Aya (Japanese) Katja (German) Hyelin (Korean) Love you all!
In the small town of Oxford, New Zealand, Kane and Fiona Hogan have transformed their urban 1/2-acre property into abundant veggie gardens. The aim of Urban Gardener is to build resilience and food security in their local community – both by growing food for people to purchase and by helping people to grow food in their own backyards. Here is yet another inspiring initiative that brings together the essentials for resilience: good healthy food and strong communities. More about Happen Films Support us in making more films: 🤍 Website: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Screen our films in your community! While our short films are free to view online, you’ll need to purchase a license to hold a public screening. Visit 🤍 for info.
KITCHEN WASTE COMPOST IN JUST 10 DAYS VERMITERRA WEBSITE: WORM BIN KIT 🤍 WHATSAPP NO.: 8867781813 USE URBAN GARDENING CODE " UG1000 " TO GET RS 1000 OFF BUY IMPORTED VEGETABLE AND FLOWER SEEDS FROM MY SEED SELLER MR. ROHIT (WHATSAPP- 9818174630) Composting your kitchen waste is an easy way to cut down on the amount of garbage that your home produces, and is one way to start living more sustainably. And the best part? You end up with a fantastic soil amendment which provides everything your plants need to grow happy and healthy Worm composting is using worms to recycle food scraps and other organic material into a valuable soil amendment called vermicompost, or worm compost. Worms eat food scraps, which become compost as they pass through the worm's body. Compost exits the worm through its' tail end. This compost can then be used to grow plants. To understand why vermicompost is good for plants, remember that the worms are eating nutrient-rich fruit and vegetable scraps, and turning them into nutrient-rich compost. You should use red worms or red wigglers in the worm bin. The scientific name for the two commonly used red worms are Eisenia foetida and Lumbricus rubellus. ONION SEEDS: 🤍 ONION SEEDS: 🤍 NATURAL RIVER SAND - 5kg Grey 🤍 BUY GROW BAGS : UV Treated Grow Bag, Multicolour, 12 x 12 inch, 10 Pieces 🤍 GROW BAGS: (18x18 inch, Pack of 8) 🤍 Homemade Organic Fertilizer Organic & Natural Plant Nutrient Cow Manure, Vermi compost Fertilizer (10 kg) 🤍 TrustBasket Organic Vermicompost Fertilizer Manure for Plants - 5 KG 🤍 COCOPEAT 4KG BLOCK 🤍 Cocopeat Block 4 Qty Expands To 100 Kg Coco Peat Powder 🤍
Growing Food in Urban Small Spaces guest video by Luay of Urban Farm and Kitchen. This video is the first in the Humans Who Grow Food and Robin Greenfield series. Humans Who Grow Food features stories of home gardeners, farmers and community gardens across borders and cultures. Follow Luay: Website: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 🤍urbanveggiegarden Facebook: 🤍 YouTube: 🤍 Follow Humans Who Grow Food: 🤍 🤍 🤍humanswhogrowfood 🤍 🤍 🤍 Edited by Daniel Saddleton 🤍 Robin Greenfield’s work is Creative Commons and this content is free to be republished and redistributed, following the terms of the creative commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0 license. Learn about Creative Commons and see the guidelines here: 🤍 — Robin Greenfield is an activist and humanitarian dedicated to leading the way to a more sustainable and just world. He embarks on extreme projects to bring attention to important global issues and inspire positive change. 100% of his media income is donated to grassroots nonprofits. His YouTube channel is a source to educate, inspire and help others to live more sustainable, equal and just lives. Videos frequently cover sustainable living, simple living, growing your own food, gardening, self-sufficiency, minimalism, off the grid living, zero waste, living in a tiny house and permaculture. Find Robin Greenfield on: Website: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 🤍RobJGreenfield Facebook: 🤍 YouTube: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 🤍RobJGreenfield — Help us caption & translate this video! 🤍
Vertical farming saves water, land, and energy — and it could be how we grow food on Mars. Subscribe here: 🤍 Vertical farming is a type of indoor farming where crops are grown in stacked layers, rather than spread out across large plots of land. These farms offer many benefits over traditional ones, including the prospect of better access to healthy foods in underserved communities. Because vertical farms use LED lighting, their output isn’t subject to the natural elements that typically affect plant production such as adverse weather, insects, and seasons. They’re better for the environment because they require less energy and put out less pollution, without a need for heavy machinery, pesticides, or fertilizers. Additionally, soil-less farming methods like aeroponics require just 10% of the amount of water consumed by outdoor farms. Adopting these sustainable farming practices could lead to a monumental shift in how we produce food on Earth, and enable us to create a reliable food source beyond our planet. See the full article on vertical farming here: 🤍 Up next- Futuristic Farms That Will Feed the World: 🤍 Follow Freethink. -Facebook: 🤍 -Twitter: 🤍 -Instagram: 🤍 -Website: 🤍 Join the Freethink forum: 🤍
🤍prairiefarmreport.com 🤍greensistergardens.com Keri Fox grew up on a traditional grain farm in southern Saskatchewan, Canada. After becoming an electrician and operating her own electrical contracting business fora few years she yearned for a more fulfilling career. After doing a fair amount of research and traveling, she found her passion by establishing a urban farming operation in the city of Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, Canada home to about 35,000 people. She calls her operation “Green Sister Gardens” as all her produce is organically grown. Keri shows viewers how she acquires backyard space on residential lots to grow her produce from April through to October. Tour various sized lots and see Keri planting, tilling and harvesting crops and see how she packages her products for sale to both the local restaurant trade and people at large. Keeping with her'green' theme Keri uses pedal power to pull at modified little trailer as she travels to her garden lots. Aside from crop sharing some of her production with the property owners she also sells fresh produce at the local farmers market. You can also meet Kirby Froese one of the many people who provides Keri with a backyard in exchange for fresh produce. Keri says she is able to make a modest living doing what she loves and the same time giving city dwellers and local chefs a chance to get a taste of fresh, nutritional, locally produced food.
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This is the VOA Special English Agriculture Report, from 🤍 | 🤍 Old properties and empty lots in cities and towns around the United States are finding new life as urban farms. EcoCity Farms in Edmonston, Maryland, is located near shopping centers, car repair shops and homes. The neighborhood is a working-class community. People do not have very much money, and they have limited access to fresh food in markets. Over the past two years, the farm has attracted volunteers from the community like Marcy Clark. She schools her four children at home. On a recent day she brought them to EcoCity Farms for a lesson. Her children harvested rows of spinach, mustard greens, lettuce, Swiss chard and carrots. "It's important that the children understand the connection between the food that they eat, the soil, the air, the pollution, how all this is connected to their well-being," she says. Her son Alston agrees: "You connect with the earth, where your food comes from. You appreciate the food a little bit more." Margaret Morgan-Hubbard started EcoCity Farms. She thinks of it as a place where people can learn to live healthier lives. "Our view is that what happens in a community, influences the culture of that community. So our idea was growing food in a community and showing that you can have farms even in urban areas, redefines what's possible in that area, in that community and brings people together." "Every piece of what we do here is a demonstration to show people everything about how to have a sustainable community," she says. That means not only farming food and raising chickens and bees, but improving the soil with compost made from food waste. Sixteen wooden bins are filled with worms. Their job is to eat the food waste and help make it into compost. EcoCity Farms is an "off the grid" experimental operation. The farm gets its power not from the local electricity grid but from the sun with solar panels. In winter, the greenhouses are heated using a geothermal system. Buried tubes pump air at underground temperature thirteen degrees Celsius into the structures. Vegetables can be grown all year. So once a week, all winter long, neighbors can come to the farm and pick up a share of the harvest. For VOA Special English, I'm Carolyn Presutti. You can find two videos about EcoCity Farms including one about the composting worms at voaspecialenglish.com. (Adapted from a radio program broadcast 06Mar2012)