The Permaculture Food Forest gardening has made huge strides the last 5 years. Every investment has been worth it and using natural farming techniques learned from Masanobu Fukuoka, and Permaculture techniques learned from people like Bill Mollison and Geoff Lawton have truly payed off. Also Back To Eden techniques, common organic gardening techniques, and other gardening styles have helped to blend and shape this garden into its own ecosystem.




CUCUMBERS, Everything You Need To Know!

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20 thoughts on “Lawn to FOOD FOREST In 5 Years, Natural Farming Permaculture Gardening

  1. Just a tip : in Bulgaria we fry the zuckini in oil (cooking oil , not petroleum 😉) and then we eat them with yogurt and/or beer ( they must be salted if there's no yogurt and only beer ) , you should try that , it's delicious ☺

  2. Chickens ? Our chickens love over ripe cukes, slice em lengthwise for em.. . Thanks for the video & for being "part of the solution" etc. !

  3. Whatever size a zuke is, you can still do most things, in fact, frying would be worst, I'd think ( unless you peel it i guess, – i like avoiding peeling big time, for the nutrition, but I have to be pickier, have health issues) . Anyways, I would trim out part of inside if seeds are huge, then grate – skin on – & use that for stuff, or trim then chunk up for zucchini casserole- which I ADORE !

  4. Be careful with the tomatoes that come up, I had some devils tomato come up ate it and got sick for a week. It's leaves are slightly different (oblong) and has thorns… but if you don't know better and think you planted it you'll eat some and get sick

  5. I wish I could have something like this but I'm quite limited because of where I live, just on the coast right underneath the artic circle.
    Not much grows here except evergreens, during the summer I get lots of other plants and even berries but only during summer and they go away faster than they appear. I am able to grow vegetables but it requires a greenhouse, and even then it can he tricky because of the rain, cold weather and almost constant wind from the sea.

  6. You put this video up about a year ago…beautiful food forest. I am in the process of development on the back quarter acre of my property. Right now I have 2 apples and a pear treat…14 years old grown from seed and the rest of the area is covered in mapple and weed trees. Those trees have dropped 17 years worth of composted leaves and fungus and have gone pretty well untouched except for free range chickens. So I have leaf litter and great soil…put I want those maples for wood and to replace them with fruit trees. Do you recommend I go gradually? A few trees removed and replaced at a time? Or should I just clean it all out at once. My concern is for the leaf litter. Clearly a few new trees wont produce the amount of soil cover that my 20+ maples are giving to the soil.

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