Gardening with Creation - bee keeping, organic, biodynamic, permaculture, dachas, compost, worm farms, no-dig, chemical free, forest gardens, food forests, companion planting.. and more...

Members: 283
Latest Activity: Jan 4, 2017

Biodynamic agriculture is a method of organic farming with homeopathic composts that treats farms as unified and individual organisms, emphasizing balancing ...

Biodynamic Farming and Gardening Association
US non-profit organization formed to foster knowledge of biodynamic methods of agriculture, horticulture and forestry and undertake educational activities.
What is Biodynamic Agriculture? | Biodynamic Farming and Gardening ...
From a series of lectures and conversations held at Koberwitz, Germany, in June 1924, there emerged the fundamental principles of biodynamic farming and ... - - Biodynamic Agriculture Association and Demeter ...
Biodynamic Agricultural Association promotes biodynamic and demeter standards in the UK.
Demeter USA
Demeter® USA is the only certification agent for Biodynamic® farms, ... Over the years, Demeter certified Biodynamic® farming has maintained its expansive ...
Biodynamic Farming Association
The objects of the Association are to foster, guide and safeguard in NZ the biodynamic approach to agriculture, horticulture, forestry and animal husbandry.
Biodynamic and Organic Gardening Resource Site


Willing Workers on Organic Farms - great way to learn!

Discussion Forum

Welcome to Vedic Russia!

Started by Yuri Smirnov Jan 4, 2017. 0 Replies

My dear friends!January is a good time to make up your plans for the year. ) We invite you to Vedic Russia Ethno & Eco spiritual Tour/Retreat. Come and see the wonders of Vedic Russia, mysterious dolmens and unique Tekos school, join Vedic…Continue

Tags: grid, permaculture, off, ecovillage, homesteadings

Taking LIFE Seriously, by Devon Strong

Started by Billa Jul 17, 2016. 0 Replies

Recognizing consciousness in animals as a continuum of group soul connections, as well as the individual who is connected to family, involves the farmer looking at why animals are on the farm. Certainly for producing income for the farm, they must…Continue

Tags: grazing, indigenous, animals, agriculture, biodynamics

Welcome to Eco-Minded Club!

Started by Yuri Smirnov. Last reply by Yuri Smirnov Jan 27, 2016. 2 Replies

Eco-Minded Club - an invitation to happy, healthy, sustainable eco life - feel free to share!- heirloom‬ seeds - ‪organic‬ eco products - beautiful crafts‬ - ‪eco‬ news - and…Continue

Making peace with the things that bite..

Started by Billa. Last reply by Barbara Murphy Apr 19, 2015. 3 Replies

We have many wasps living in and around our home..  its like wasp…Continue

Tags: bites, insect, gardening, permaculture, biospiritual

The Mystical Liver

Started by Billa Jan 7, 2014. 0 Replies

Mystic Liver: Inside the World of Biodynamic FarmingBy …Continue

Tags: earth, care, spiritual, wellbeing, gardening

Masanobu Fukuoka's Natural Farming and Permaculture

Started by Billa. Last reply by Jonathan Falby Sep 9, 2013. 2 Replies

"He considers the healing of the land and the purification of the human spirit to be one process"Masanobu Fukuoka is a farmer/philosopher who lives on the Island of Shikoku, in southern Japan. His farming technique requires no machines, no chemicals…Continue

Tags: nature, gardening, wilderness, biospiritual, japan


Started by Sacred Earth Network. Last reply by Sacred Earth Network Jun 29, 2015. 4 Replies

The Sun Hive: experimental Natural BeekeepingSun Hives are a hive design coming out of Germany and now gathering interest in Britain. They’re part of the world-wide movement towards ‘apicentric’ beekeeping – beekeeping that prioritizes honeybees…Continue

Tags: apery, apicentric, biospiritual, permaculture, biodynamic

One Hectare for Self-Sufficiency - A BioSpiritual Permaculture Model in Sedona, Arizona.

Started by Sacred Earth Network. Last reply by Sacred Earth Network Aug 15, 2012. 9 Replies


Tags: arizona, sedona, split, log, farm

Comment Wall


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Comment by Justin Quentin Mays on December 27, 2009 at 6:47am
Looking for seeds close to Virginia.
Comment by jacqueline jarvis on December 6, 2009 at 2:52am
I was reading an old book on Vermont Folk Medicine, Dr. Jarvis was told that if he studied the instincts of honeybees, in time he would learn the medical language of Vermont Folk Medicine. He would then recognize its the language of nature which guides and protects her children by ways of instincts.
Comment by Mary on September 9, 2009 at 8:58am
Hi All,
I am so excited Yesterday I saw a nuc box with bees for sale and bought it! So we now have the beginnings of our own hives....I know I haven't got it sorted Anastasia way but it feels so wonderful to have taken a first step.

Does anyone out there know what or how to get around all the issues re the veroa mite and the other bug that now all hives have to be registered and inspected?????
Comment by Mer on September 9, 2009 at 8:16am
Every once in a while someone wonders if they can grow a 'ringing cedars' tree themselves. Here is a link to a free ebook by Leonid Sharashkin: "Secrets of Cedar Products" In this book he goes into detail regarding where the siberian pine can actually be grown and alternatives for regions inhospitable to pinus sibirica.
Comment by Isabelle on August 27, 2009 at 7:51am
New gardening show starts tonight in Australia on SBS... check out the preview. Looks good.
Comment by chris on July 3, 2009 at 5:47pm

Maximum security is the point Man has to reach it seems before we realize we are behind bars, before we give up on amusement, and assument of each other and finally participate together.


One needs to know no parents or family it seems, to realize the place and time to find ones Home, brothers and sisters is within God/Nature.
Comment by Billa on June 30, 2009 at 4:55pm
Yeah Sonia's sotry is one of my favourite's too. so simple how everything can be turned around.. Anastasia is very very clever, in telling these two stories...
Comment by Tracey Gendron on June 30, 2009 at 12:01pm
I just want to say somewhere that I'm almost finished Book 7 and I absolutely LOVE the story of Sonia the orphan and the story of the Prison and the prisoners - ahhhhhhhhh beautiful!!!!
Comment by Mary on May 20, 2009 at 7:24pm
For 15 years I have tried and successfully failed at gardening. I have learnt an amazing amount – very little about gardening but much in regard to what Nature wants me to learn. One such example: I was about to be away for a month studying natural therapies. When I planted my seedlings in the ground I found myself worrying about who would weed the garden whilst I was away. Upon my return I raced up to the garden to see how my plants were doing. There before my eyes I had this six foot high forest of weeds. I found my little seedlings lost among them all and they hadn’t grown a single centimetre. Thus the lesson of what you focus on is what you get! So graphic! Oh! I can laugh now! (Perhaps there is room in the world for a book called, ‘What My Garden has Taught Me!’).

I have found a busy persons way of surviving a garden! This year I applied this simple system: make sure the soil is soaked, aerate with a fork, add some dolomite lime, collect chook, horse or cow manure, throw it on, cover it all with grass clippings and let it cook for a couple of weeks. Transplant the seedlings with a little agnihotre ash. And Voila - We have this incredible Abundance of healthy tasty vegetables.

Those of you who are gardeners out there are possibly hysterical – BUT it would be a sad tale if we altogether missed Nature’s offering of the Natural Law of Abundance.
Comment by Billa on May 20, 2009 at 6:13pm
The very sad and stunted Ceylon spinach...

For over 12 months this ceylon spinach plant, no bigger than my hand managed to survive alone in this large rectangle terracotta pot as we moved it from our store, to our temporary home and then eventually to our home as we live in today..

IT only got to stay around because we liked the pot and nobody had bothered to replant the pot or change the soil.. so it was a very sad state of affairs, the soil was dry and worn out and this little plant didnt grow at all, in all this time..

When we arrived to our new home at the beach there was a gardening frenzy as all our pots and plants found new homes by the sea.. And this terracotta pot ended up on the front porch, with this sad little spinach still hanging-in there.

And on this porch was were I was to sit every day for many months and drink cups of tea, by myself or with visiting friends..

And what do you know this sad old spinach that never grew in over 12 months simply took off! it made its way to the roof, wound its way around the post, and grew in every direction with the biggest spinach leaves you can imagine. I could almost see it growing it grew so fast - it was like watching Jack and the Beanstalk.. IT just grew and grew and grew and the wasps liked it so much they took up residence near it and the geckos kept them at bay.. and at night we would just come out on the porch and marvel at the spinach and the wasps and geckos...

And here it was .. the living proof that plants love us just for even being near them. We did nothing special to this plant we didnt even change the soil..

And now we nurture it and have moved it off the porch and into the garden just in front of the porch, so it can be as free as it wants. and every time I walk past it, I still marvel at this little plant that is now huge and think how marvelous nature really is..


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