Category Archives: Polyculture learning

Pear Rust

For years the trees, shrubs and other plants in my forest garden have been incredibly healthy with no sign of disease on them. However this year pear rust (gymnosporangium sabinae) arrived and I only really became aware of it as … Continue reading

Posted in Forest Gardening, Polyculture learning, Principles of forest gardening | Tagged | 3 Comments

homage to all plants

This is extract from my book ‘the garden of equal delights‘ speaks of our dysfunctional relationship with our world and the damage we habitually wreak upon it. “Eventually my understanding progressed towards a deeper appreciation of the complex abilities of … Continue reading

Posted in a different gardener, Forest Gardening, Polyculture learning, Principles of forest gardening, Relationship with nature, the garden of equal delights | Leave a comment

sensitive co-creativity

Nature invigorates, sustains, rejuvenates the forest garden, the forest gardener is there to see and to experience and then to react in as sensitive a way as they can.  My partner and I don’t (unfortunately) live here in Wales all … Continue reading

Posted in Borderland Garden, Doing the minimum, ecosystem, forest garden development, Forest Gardening, Polyculture learning, Principles of forest gardening, Relationship with nature, Waiting, Watching | Tagged | 3 Comments

polyculture learning part 2

Yesterday I published a post about ‘polyculture learning’; this is a follow up with some lovely examples of other forest gardeners who each have their own individual styles and ways of learning.  These examples are from people or online communities … Continue reading

Posted in Forest Gardening, Polyculture learning, Relationship with nature | Leave a comment

polyculture learning

Recently I have published number of posts on topics such as ‘polyculture eyes’, trust, and welcoming the wild.  However that is not to say that forest gardening is all or only about allowing nature to have a free for all … Continue reading

Posted in ecosystem, forest garden development, Forest Gardening, Indigenous wisdom and practice, Polyculture learning, Principles of forest gardening, Relationship with nature, the garden of equal delights | 2 Comments