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Garden Pathways

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.

Aronia and Elderberry: Thy Medicine

Nancy Hayden | August 24, 2015 | Fall '15 | Issue thirty-four

Elderberry Shurbs

Aronia and elderberry are two fruits—native to Vermont and other places in the eastern United States—that are getting noticed by health-conscious consumers. The word on the street these days is “nutraceutical”—in this case, referring to berries that aren’t just nutritious but also have medicinal properties.

Polyphony in the Garden

Tatiana Schreiber | May 26, 2015 | Summer '15 | Issue thirty-three

Hummingbird moth on bergamot

When I work in the garden, surrounded by vegetables, flowering plants, and herbs, with several species of bees buzzing in the big, purple, flowering clusters of anise hyssop at the ends of all the beds, and a breeze fluttering the leaves of the maples and oaks in the woods nearby, I sense polyphony at work in the natural world.

“Don’t Waste that Woodchuck…”

Rose Paul | November 16, 2014 | Garden Pathways

illustration wikimedia.org, Pearson Scott Foresman collection

That’s what I told friends for two weeks after feasting on woodchuck stew. Don’t waste your pesky garden woodchuck—eat it!

Make Your Own Immune-Boosting Cough Syrup

Juliette Abigail Carr | August 22, 2014 | Garden Pathways

Elecampane

With cold season fast approaching and the autumn harvest at hand, consider creating this tasty, family-friendly remedy for winter ailments. As well as relieving those irritating coughs, this homemade cough syrup is a powerful immune booster.

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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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