From launching your garden committee to hosting a school-wide ‘dig day’, learn how to start a school garden for education, eating, and fun.
Wherever your school is located, a garden can offer hands-on learning that connects children to nature, their food, and one another. (Photo credit: Healthy Planet US)
Theha leqephe la projeke ea hao
Tobetsa konopo e tala ea ho qala ho ngolisa le ho theha leqephe la morero oa hao. E potlakile, e lokolohile ebile e bonolo.
Qetella Phephetso ea matsatsi a 30
Qetella mehato e bonolo ka mora matsatsi a 30 ho etsa hore projeke ea hao e theohe fatshe.
Kenya tshebetsong morero oa hao
Latela tataiso ea mehato e 5 le moralo oa tshebetso oa hao ho tlisa morero bophelong.
Arolelana ka tshusumetso
Arolelana Tshusumetso ka ho beha kakaretso le linepe le ho phethela lipatlisiso.
E kholo bakeng sa
Tlhahiso: As much or as little time as you have! Your garden will absorb as much time as you give it. We recommend 4-8 hours of initial planning and design time, half a day of sourcing and securing materials, one full dig day, and a few hours a week of maintenance.
Lintlha tse ling mabapi le mokhoa oa ho qala le lisebelisoa life kapa life tse arolelanoang ke Eartheasy School Garden
35 Eartheasy School Garden merero e se e qalileBona moo
Welcome to Eartheasy! Whatever your reasons for wanting to start a school garden, the benefits are many. So how can you help a garden come to your school? We have a great lineup of resources giving you everything you need to get growing.