Astronauts living and working on the Moon will need something to eat. The Growing Beyond Earth program supports international space crop research.
As the cost-of-living crisis bites into our household budgets, growing or foraging food can save you money.
Paid domestic work has a low status in South Africa. The labour of domestic workers is often undervalued and unrecognised.
Many people are gardening on land that is not theirs – here are some things to consider to avoid getting into trouble.
Could community gardening emerge as an effective method for addressing climate anxiety?
Your less manicured garden has the potential to combat tackle climate change and help wildlife survive.
Here are a few ways you can benefit from nature in and around your home without stepping foot in a garden.
Only by understanding our past and current relationship with soil can we reflect and change our partnership with soil from extraction and exploitation to respect, relationality and reciprocity.
People’s sense of belonging is fostered in everyday social practices and in the spaces they claim for themselves. Our elders need be acknowledged, respected and accepted.
Gardening is often seen as a relaxing, harmless pasttime – but that isn’t always the case.
As we approach the start of gardening season, it’s a good time to ask some questions about what to plant and who gets to plant.
They tend backyards brimming with cactus varieties, consuming the produce. Prudence Gibson meets a hidden group of gardeners and ponders the allure – and – danger of psychoactive plants.
Instead of focusing their limited time, energy and finances in effective interventions in their gardens, many individual gardeners are falling prey to greenwashing.
They’re beautiful in bloom, but Callery pear trees crowd out native plants and turn productive open land into woody thickets.
Many gardeners worry these large larvae might damage plants. But before you squish them, read this.
It can be hard to grasp the changes climate change is bringing. To see it in your own life, look at the shifting seasons.
Honey bees, wild and native bees face threats from parasites, pesticides and habitat loss. Shorter winters, more extreme weather and more habitat destruction won’t help.
Our study found it wasn’t cafes with access to sugar-rich food that led to more miner aggression. In fact, gardens were where we recorded the highest amount of aggressive behaviour.
Rationing water at home will benefit moisture-starved ecosystems.
Gardens require huge labour, and outcomes like health, well-being or food security are affected by systemic barriers people face in cities and schools.