It’s not every day you get the chance to connect with a rising TV star…
Join us at the next Agriscaping Edible Garden Tour and you will be able to do just that!
TV’s Chef Brad, founder of Fusion Grain Cooking is coming to our Edible Garden Tour on the 11th!!!
AND, he’ll be taking fresh produce from the garden tour and creating a NEW delicious recipe for us right there on my back patio for us all to enjoy.!
Chef Brad, known as “America’s Grain Guy” has spent the last fifteen years combining his passion for food with his love of grains. Chef Brad practically grew up in the restaurant business starting work at the age of 13 in a local coffee shop in the small town where he grew up. That started his lifetime of working with food.
Before there was Justin Rohner and the Agriscaping movement… there was Don Titmus and the Permaculture Guild.
Don is originally from London, England, moved here to Arizona in 1981, and has been been actively contributing to the world of horticulture for more than 35 years, at least 12 of which in organic gardening here in the desert. He’s an expert in Edible Landscaping for sure and has helped out on a number of Agriscaping Community projects as well!
Don and his talented wife, Cris (a fellow Agriscaping student) will be opening their beautifully productive gardens for a FREE tour!
WHEN: This Saturday, July 28th from 8:30am till approximately 10:30am
After a long month of waiting, our fall batch of Bantam Chickens have finally arrived.
We ended up with about 6 more than expected so if you’d like to add a few beautiful, productive pets to your landscape, just let me know.
This season we’ve got:
~White-crested Black Polish
~Buff (tan) Silkies
~Americana (Green-egg layers)
~Mille Fluer D’Uccle
They will each produce roughly one egg a day, eat bugs, scorpions, and table-scraps and turn them into some of the richest organic fertaliser available.
Here’s a picture of my 4 week-old Malabar Spinach Starts I’ve recently moved into the garage (about 92+ degrees) under a growing light just 8 inches above to help them get aclimated for a few days before transplant.