Moomah the Magazine
In the Garden
  • Dress The Part: At Home Farmer Dress The Part: At Home Farmer

    There are many ways you can bring farm life into your home and make a small change towards sustainable living whether you own a farm, have a large backyard, or live in a tiny apartment. We've pulled together a few different ways you can incorporate sustainable living into your every day life.
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  • Reusing Our Plastic: Decorative Succulents Reusing Our Plastic: Decorative Succulents

    Succulents are the easiest way to get some beautiful foliage into your home. As plants that are used to high temperatues and low precipitation, they are super easy to look after and very hard to kill (even for those non-gardeners!). Liz uses all sorts of reusable materials to store her succulents around the garden. From tuna cans to old jewelry boxes, bread crates to paint cans. She shows us how we can use our left over plastic containers from the weekend as decorative succulent holders to pretty up our home:
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  • Reusing Our Plastic: Self-Watering Herb Garden Reusing Our Plastic: Self-Watering Herb Garden

    This project is an easy answer to a windowsill herb garden. Herb gardens like a lot of sunshine, with the combination of sun and slightly lean soil seemingly causing the oils, and therefore the fragrance and flavor of the herbs, to intensify.
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  • Reusing Our Plastic: Vertical Hanging Garden Reusing Our Plastic: Vertical Hanging Garden

    The vertical garden is a great way to utilize hanging space and conserve water at the same time. All garden pots need holes poked through the bottom for drainage. Usually, water passes through the soil and drips out of the holes along the ground. The vertical garden stops water wastage by allowing the water to drip out of the holes and fall straight through to the plant below.
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  • Make Nice Mission: In The Garden Scavenger Hunt Make Nice Mission: In The Garden Scavenger Hunt

    A garden is one of the most spectacular places to visit. Every section has something beautiful to see, something interesting to smell, something delicious to taste, something new to touch and something amazing to hear. One of the first activities the students do as part of the Edible Schoolyard program is take a five senses tour of the garden. They explore the different sections, learning where crops grow, where tools are kept, what areas are shady and what areas are hot, and so much more. The tour is a fun way for the students to learn their way around as for many of them, this is their first ever experience in an edible garden.
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