Pip Permaculture Magazine

Self-reliance A NEW NORMAL

A rise in interest in permaculture during the pandemic has highlighted the important role its practices play in building household and community resilience.

Faced with limited access to goods and services, many Australians turned to permaculture practices as a solution to the pressures associated with the coronavirus pandemic. From the early days when panic buying cleared supermarket shelves, to the recent higher-level lockdowns, more people are recognising the benefits a more sustainable and self-reliant lifestyle can have during a crisis.

GROWING FOOD

The importance of growing your own food has been highlighted more than ever during the both the pandemic and bushfire

Você está lendo uma amostra, registre-se para ler mais.

Mais de Pip Permaculture Magazine

Pip Permaculture MagazineLeitura de 1 minsRegional & Ethnic
Salted Plums
Firm, medium-sized tart plums Good-quality table salt Cut plums in half and remove the stone. Arrange on trays without overlapping, leaving a little room around each piece. Choose your form of drying – all of the mentioned options will work – and dry
Pip Permaculture MagazineLeitura de 6 mins
Rental retrofits LEASE ON LIFE
With almost one in three Australians now living in rented accommodation, it’s more important than ever to ensure permaculture practices are not just implemented by those who own their own home. Even if you’re renting, there are plenty of simple and r
Pip Permaculture MagazineLeitura de 1 minsCookbooks, Food, & Wine
Working Families
Cucumber, pumpkin, rockmelon, squash, watermelon. Brussels sprouts, cabbage, cauliflower, kale, lettuce*, mustard, radish, spinach*, swede, Swiss chard*, turnip. Eggplant, potato, okra, pepper, tomato. Beetroot, carrot, garlic, onion, shallot, sweet