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Garden Pathways

Garden Pathways

Vermont's Got a New Organics Business

Henry Homeyer | July 14, 2018 | Garden Pathways

Vermont's Got a New Organics Business

For more than thirty years, Paul Sachs has been making fertilizers for organic growers. He learned how to create fertilizers using natural ingredients to include all the minerals needed by plants, not just the “Big Three” – nitrogen, phosphorus, and potassium. His fertilizers naturally include magnesium, calcium, iron, copper, zinc, and boron from sources such as seaweed, cottonseed meal, ground peanut hulls, and minerals like rock phosphate and green sand. . .

It’s Time for Puttin’ It Up

Bonnie North | August 16, 2017 | Garden Pathways

Pressure Canner

You may remember your mother or grandmother’s stories about “puttin’ up” tomatoes or green beans every summer.

Make It a Wild Summer

Jasmine Kosele | May 15, 2017 | Summer '17 | Issue forty-one

dandelions

For wildcrafters and other wild food junkies summer is time for the “main course,” when a treasure chest of rich, green, jeweled wild plants adorn the landscape. Wildcrafting is simply the “art” of collecting wild plants for food or medicine, and many common “weeds” are not only delicious and nutritious, but also offer a plethora of internal and external medicines.

Grow Where You Work

Charlie Nardozzi | May 25, 2016 | Summer '16 | Issue thirty-seven

Northeast Kingdom Community Action – Barton

Across the country, employees are realizing the benefits of gardening where they work. And as company wellness programs proliferate, employers are looking for creative ways to engage their staff.

The Great Garden Cover Up

Charlie Nardozzi | February 09, 2016 | Spring '16 | Issue thirty-six

Charlie Nardozzi workshop

Cover crops and green manures may be terms you usually associate with farming, but they’re important for even a small-scale home gardener. “Cover crops” usually refers to grains or legumes grown in fall to “cover” the soil in winter.

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What we do

Our stories, interviews, and essays reveal how Vermont residents are building their local food systems, how farmers are faring in a time of great opportunity and challenge, and how Vermont’s agricultural landscape ties into larger questions of sustainability and the future of our food supply. 

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