Permaculture Literacy – HHA

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10 Comments

  • Diana Furlong says:

    Lots of interesting info to utilise.

    Reply
  • Adreena Carr says:

    Our home faces the south and so the garden ends up receiving a lot of sun evenly throughout the day. However, with the surrounding trees, we have a few microclimates that are a lot cooler and the ground is even softer because water retention is more prominent there. I wish we could keep the clovers in the yard though. They help with levels of nitrogen, correct?

    Reply
    • Jesscy says:

      {HHA Coach} AWESOME for nitrogen! And a glorious ground cover for so many ways. 🙂 It can cause fertility issues in sheep with long term grazing. Not sure if that’s something handy you need to know or not.

      Reply
  • Stephen Haley says:

    My property being coastal is very flat. I use trees, bushes and structures as wind and sun breaks to allow different plants to grow better. Even in an individual bed I tuck a plant wanting cooler temps or dappled shade behind a plant that wants full sun and heat, such as Basil under Tomatoes.

    Reply
  • Todd Barber says:

    I didn’t understand the purpose behind Bill’s suggestion of placing stacks of rocks around the boarder under the tree? Can you clarify what is happening there? Thanks!

    Reply
  • Esther Verschoor-Lechien says:

    very interesting, what plant did you mention around minute 6:40 to act as a wind break?

    Reply
  • Loren Vansant says:

    This was super interesting, and I love that we can use microclimates and create them to give ourselves and our lands more opportunities to grow, become more open and help even lower costs.

    Reply
  • susan tupper says:

    love that despite overall climate, there are micro-climates to allow variety and to work with for maximum results and energy conservation

    Reply

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