What’s in your Free Seed Project Pack?

Your Free Seed Project Pack Guide

Congratulations on receiving your garden starter kit from the Free Seed Project! You are on your way to a beautiful, organic garden that will provide food for you and your community, while providing benefit to pollinators and beneficial critters and insects in your neighborhood.

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Community Fruit Trees

Thee Community Fruit Trees program has launched in Orlando, Florida!

So far we have planted 110 Community Fruit Trees!

A community fruit tree is a publicly owned fruit tree that is easily accessible for anyone to pick from. A sign next to the tree invites people to enjoy the fruit. Each tree can be found on the online map below that is brought to you by our friends at fallingfruit.org. The Community Fruit Trees we have planted so far are located at residential front yards and businesses with access from a public sidewalk, the medians between streets and sidewalk, schools, public parks, churchyards, and along bike trails. We plant fruit trees where people walk every day and where they are highly accessible.

 

Using this map, you can find Community Fruit Trees near you. You can also use fallingfruit.org to find accessible fruit trees in your area.

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Free Seed Project for Organic Gardening

The Free Seed Project

We’re on a mission to help people grow their own healthy, organic food.

If you’d like to start a garden, your seeds are on us!

 

Rob Greenfield and the Live Like Ally Foundation have partnered to provide the seeds, literally, for an alternative to the industrial, globalized food system, and to encourage people to make a deeper connection with the earth. We’re doing this by launching the Free Seed Project, giving away free garden starter kits to 2,000 people across the United States to grow their own food this spring.

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Sustainable Living in a Small Apartment

Think it’s impossible to live more sustainably in a small apartment? Think again! This apartment complex in Stockholm, Sweden is an example for us all. It wasn’t a sustainable place until a few residents decided to change it. 6 years ago they started a small garden in the courtyard to grow food, planted edible landscaping to grow even more food, started composting their food waste to make their own soil, and they got chickens to eat their food scraps and make eggs.

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World’s First Recycle Mall- ReTuna in Sweden

Welcome to the world’s first “recycle mall,” located in Sweden, Almost everything sold here is repurposed or upcycled, and anything else sold in the mall must be environmentally ethical. It’s located right next to a recycling facility so people can easily drop off stuff they don’t want anymore, rather than it being wasted. The staff then repairs and refurbishes the items as needed.

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Food Freedom- A Year of Growing and Foraging 100% of My Food

Announcing my next big project!

For one year I will grow and forage 100% of my food, while living in the urban city of Orlando, Florida. Every single morsel of food, down to the salt, oils, and herbs will come from the land and I will harvest it myself. I will go an entire year without eating food from grocery stores (including the dumpsters), restaurants, or even taking a nibble of chocolate or a sip of tea at a party.

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Buying Backyard Veggies From your Neighbor

How many miles did your meal travel from the farm to your plate? Chances are, too many! Vinder is an online community marketplace where you can buy and sell fresh produce straight from your neighbors. “It allows you to know who is growing your food and how it’s being grown and where it’s being grown.”

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Summer Rayne Oakes’ Urban Jungle Apartment

Meet Summer Rayne Oakes. She has over 600 plants in her Brooklyn apartment and a rescued foster chicken! She started with one plant 7 years ago and now has created an urban jungle in her own apartment.

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Food Not Bombs​ is Spreading Across the World!

“Food Not Bombs” is spreading across the world! Starting in Cambridge, Massachusetts 37 years ago, they are now in 500 cities in the USA and 60 countries worldwide. To combat hunger, homelessness, and poverty, they rescue food that is going to waste and provide free meals to feed the hungry. Local stores, food banks, and farmers markets donate fresh ingredients, which a team of volunteers cook and serve.

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