Pip Permaculture Magazine

Co-creating a fun, sensory and edible family garden

I got hooked on gardening at age fourteen when I found mustard seeds in my parents’ spice rack, planted some and watched them transform into little trees with yellow flowers followed by a tangy and crispy crop! I started growing my own vegies and fruit, then started planting trees in local parks when there was no space left at home. Years later, when my own children started exploring and playing in the garden, I set out to connect my children’s experience of the garden with my passion for edible gardening, and came up with the ideas behind what I do now as a designer of edible and sensory children’s gardens. In this article I’d like to share some of the things I’ve learnt over the years if you’re interested in gardening with or for children.


Observe how children use the spaces in the

Vous lisez un aperçu, inscrivez-vous pour en lire plus.

Plus de Pip Permaculture Magazine

Pip Permaculture Magazine2 min de lectureCookbooks, Food, & Wine
Basic Cold-process Soap
2 x medium stainless-steel saucepansSmall stainless-steel saucepanTall bowl (any material)Jug of waterDigital scalesSpoonThermometerCaustic soda (lye)Muslin clothColanderBaking tray (29 cm x 13 cm minimum)Baking paperBulldog clipsStick blender (with
Pip Permaculture Magazine1 min de lectureCookbooks, Food, & Wine
Show Us Your Garden
Name Poppi-May Crowder How old are you? 13 What do you grow? We grow all sorts of vegies, but this year our broccolis, carrots and onions went really well. We also grow fruits like pawpaw, passionfruit, pineapples and bananas. What’s your favourite t
Pip Permaculture Magazine1 min de lectureCookbooks, Food, & Wine
Asian greens, beans, beetroot, carrot, fennel, horseradish, kohlrabi, leek, lettuce, potato, radish, rocket, silverbeet, squash, swede, tomato, turnip and zucchini. Asian greens, beans, broccoli, cabbage, carrot, celeriac, celery, horseradish, kale,