Permaculture

Writer Emma Chapman defines permaculture as:

"Permaculture, originally 'Permanent Agriculture', is often viewed as a set of gardening techniques, but it has in fact developed into a whole design philosophy, and for some people a philosophy for life. Its central theme is the creation of human systems which provide for human needs, but using many natural elements and drawing inspiration from natural ecosystems. Its goals and priorities coincide with what many people see as the core requirements for sustainability."

supports all areas of our lives, harnessing energy, building houses, social cohesion, livelihoods, economics, food security, regenerating, resilience in the face of economic or natural disaster, hope, self-awareness, and a feeling of belonging, skills, and support.

Understanding natural patterns and creating networks. Nurturing community, diversity, cycles, flows, development of dynamic balance. Perceiving, receiving, and reciprocity. Learning ecological care and wisdom. Inspiration for creating vibrant resilient, regenerative systems. Practical strategies. 

the physical and permaculture. to strengthen the earth and biological diversity. building soil, shade, water health, mycelium, collaborative food security, beauty, social permaculture. The seed