Two farms in Columbus, OH are increasing healthy food access for their local community.
Community gardens have the potential to transform neighborhoods, bring healthy food to areas, and connect people through educational, outdoor activity. Shareable has put together a photo essay from community gardens around the world.
The University of the District of Columbia is leading the charge to transform the food system in our nation’s capital.
An interesting collaboration of a public radio, university garden experts, and volunteers transformed unused land into community gardens.
Priests in East Palo Alto want to help their parishioners get out of poverty through yardfarming.
Alleycat Acres aims to “(re)connect people, place, and produce by transforming underutilized urban spaces into neighborhood-run farms.”
A local food rescue in Boulder, CO is getting unused food that would otherwise be wasted to those who need it the most.
Ooooby, “out of our own backyards,” wants to make local food convenient and affordable everywhere. Read the article to find out more.
This university’s aeroponic garden grows more than 2,640 plants in just 1,200 square feet, and uses 90 percent less water than conventional growing methods. It is used to teach chefs about biodiversity and different flavor profiles of plants.
What could be better than getting fresh produce at your local farmers market? Getting it even fresher by picking it yourself!
Read about 10 cities that are taking gardening to a new level. Is yours on the list?
The first Palestinian eco-village is coming to life in Farkha. Here, the agronomist Saad Dagher has found a community to make a shared dream come true: to live autonomously and in harmony with nature.