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Jardindeverrines. Permaculture. Home Made Plant Rooting Hormone – Willow Water « Deep Green Permaculture. Weeping Willow (Salix babylonica) Willows are an amazing tree that have captivated humanity since time immemorial.

Home Made Plant Rooting Hormone – Willow Water « Deep Green Permaculture

They appear in the ancient legends, tales, folklore and customs of the Chinese, Egyptians, Greeks, Brits, Celts and American Indians. They even feature in three of William Shakespeare’s plays, Hamlet, Othello and Twelfth Night. Some folklore associated with willows is fascinating – my two favourites are are that it is bad luck to tell a secret while standing under a willow, as the wind that blows through the leaves will reveal the secret to everyone, and that striking an animal or a child with a willow twig will stunt their growth!

They did have some strange ideas way back in Medieval Europe! Surely, there is something “magical” about these trees, for them to capture our attention so strongly.They have some interesting and unique properties, as we’ll explore in this article! Willows – A Brief Introduction Willows are an incredibly useful tree, they have many useful functions: Permaculture & Regenerative Design News. Une agriculture pérenne pour l’autosuffisance et les exploitations de toutes tailles « Verger de la Garonelle. Permaculture. Brin de paille. Semeurs. Association Kokopelli. Seed Savers Exchange.

Plants For A Future : 7000 Edible, Medicinal & Useful Plants. Recommended this month Permaculture News: Permaculture International Research Network (PIRN) and Free Research Handbook Research is one of the five key areas of the UK Permaculture Association's work.

Plants For A Future : 7000 Edible, Medicinal & Useful Plants

All aspects of the Association's research share two key aims; building a strong evidence base for permaculture and improving permaculture practice. Recently the Permaculture International Research Network (PIRN) has was launched. You can download the free Research Handbook here. New Book ** Plantes Comestibles: Le guide pour vous inspirer a choisir et cultiver des plantes comestibles hors du commun [Paperback] Edible Plants: French Translation. More >> Plants For A Future: 20 years on The trustees of PFAF, in recognition of the work of the Ferns, and for information about what they achieved, commissioned a detailed mapping and ecological Survey of The Field.

The Plants for a Future Concept. Permaculture Magazine - Inspiration for Sustainable Living. Masanobu Fukuoka. Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre.

Masanobu Fukuoka

Masanobu Fukuoka Masanobu Fukuoka, en 2002 Masanobu Fukuoka (福岡 正信, Fukuoka Masanobu?) (né le et mort le ) est un agriculteur japonais, connu pour son engagement en faveur de l'agriculture naturelle. Biographie[modifier | modifier le code] Permaculture. Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre.


Jardin permaculturel à Sheffield, Royaume-Uni La permaculture est une méthode systémique et holistique de conception d'habitats humains et de systèmes agricoles inspirée de l'écologie naturelle (biomimétisme) et de la tradition. Elle n'est pas un mode de pensée mais un mode d'action qui prend en considération la bio-diversité des écosystèmes. En outre, elle vise à créer une production agricole durable, très économe en énergie (travail manuel et mécanique, carburant...) et respectueuse des êtres vivants et de leurs relations réciproques, tout en laissant à la nature « sauvage » le plus de place possible[1],[2].

Cette méthode a été créée dans les années 1970 par les Australiens Bill Mollison et David Holmgren. Elle utilise entre autres des notions d'écologie, de paysagisme, d'agriculture biologique, de biomimétisme, d'éthique, de philosophie et de pédologie[3]. Histoire[modifier | modifier le code] Origine du mot[modifier | modifier le code] Permaculture - PermaWiki. Permaculture is a design system which aims to create sustainable human habitats by following nature's patterns.

Permaculture - PermaWiki

The word 'permaculture', coined by Australians Bill Mollison and David Holmgren during the 1970s, is derived as a contraction of permanent agriculture, or permanent culture. The idea of permaculture is considered among the most significant innovations developed by Australians in the century since Australian federation [1]. However like "nature", the permaculture concept evolves with time making its definition difficult. For example, consider the words of Bill Mollison, I guess I would know more about permaculture than most people, and I can't define it. ... Nevertheless, today permaculture can best be described as an ethical design system applicable to food production and land use, as well as community building. Origins. Jardinage et bricolage alternatifs - Masanobu Fukuoka et l'agriculuture du non-agir.