Roman Milford wrote:
My one concern is that they'd act as habitats for rodents.
Cactusdan Hatfield wrote:
So my main question is, how would you all recommend introducing productive plants with the most minute change to the current system?
Jan Sebastian Dunkelheit wrote:You can train chickens and geese to eat acorns and you can bring in new elements like currants via scions.
Tim Southwell wrote: I was thinking of taking a shovel to the heart of the pile. Moving unburnt timber away, ripping up all the 'weeds' (green manure) then digging a 2' hole in the center. I would then back fill the hole with the unburnt timber (now rotten) while layering in the recently pulled 'weeds', and completing the effort with planting a fruit tree (or other). I then top dress with mulch, straw, winter rye, etc and let it go. I would then top seed in the spring with synergistic plantings to aid in moisture retention, nutrient accumulation, pollination attractants, etc, etc.
What do you think?
Joshua Myrvaagnes wrote:I'm thinking we need to make hugel-swales our main priority just to keep the whole thing from washing down into the creek.
Cactusdan Hatfield wrote:Hello all,
I'm interested in an establishing a permaculture, perennially/tree based farm on 1-2 acres of an 18 acre lot in South Eastern South Carolina.
The land is pretty heavily wooded and I want to focus on maintaining the current system as much as possible while implementing a greater number of productive trees.
Any advice, thoughts, and questions are much appreciated!
Montana has cold dark nights. Perfect for the heat from incandescent light. Tiny ad:
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