Urban farms are transforming inner city spaces – rooftops, infrastructure, streetscapes, building skin – into generative ecologies that support the lives of people, and pollinators too. They are bringing
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From vacant lots to vertical "pinkhouses," urban farmers are scouring cities for spaces to grow food. But their options vary widely from place to place. While farmers in post-industrial cities like Detroit
One of Detroit's abandoned schools is about to begin a remarkable transformation. This summer, the east side's former Kettering High School will into a 27-acre urban farm known as the Kettering Urban Campus.
Japan's efficient garden plots could be a model for how to keep feeding ourselves, even as sprawling cities devour land Azby Brown Urban development in Japan often leaves small farm plots, rice fields,
Growing hydroponic tomatoes and tomato plants in a soil garden are two different methods, each with its own benefits. The only similarity is the same tomato seedlings can be planted using either method.
A few hundred metres from Clapham North tube station stands a padlocked gate. Behind the gate is a dark, damp entrance to a spiral staircase leading 33 metres underground. A series of tunnels built as
I was first introduced to the concept of hydroponics while visiting Epcot Center in Orlando, Fla. in 1984 while on vacation with my family. It was a concept in a futuristic setting. Years later I was introduced
Brooklyn Grange - A New York Growing Season from Christopher St. John on Vimeo. Brooklyn Grange, a leading force in New York's growing urban farm industry, is celebrating their Brooklyn location's (the