Permaculture Literacy – HHA

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7 Comments

  • Kirsty Brooks says:

    Does this still work on a smaller scale? For example, having trees of less than 30ft as the upper canopy and working downwards? In a small garden a taller tree would be impractical, but could the principle still be applied?

    Reply
  • Jamie Dow says:

    This video was great! It really broke it down and helped me really be more clear on my vision and how to implement! thanks!

    Reply
  • Lorraine Ciccarelli says:

    lol I love James. He’s great! He taught me how to harden off my tomatoes!

    Reply
  • Amanda Koza says:

    Is it considered a food forest if I want to keep the existing natural forest and just use some of the edges for food? I don’t want to loose the plants that grow naturally like the raspberries and wild strawberries or small of the smaller plants that I know have different uses even if I am not sure how to use them myself.

    Reply
    • Bret James says:

      Well, technically a food forest is a garden designed like a forest and forest gardening is gardening within an existing forest, slightly confusing terms with similar goals. But the line is blurred too – you can design a food forest that transitions into a native forest even…

      Reply
  • susan tupper says:

    love the layer template! I have been gathering a list of tropical trees, shrubs etc. that I plan to grow and organizing them in this manner will make decisions easier.

    Reply

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