Episode 64 – Green Living Choices
Like many of you, one of the biggest reasons I had for choosing green living as my path was because it was more in line with my values.
At that time, I looked around for environmentally friendly and ethically produced products but found they were expensive and difficult to find.
I would have loved to have access to “A Greener Daily Life“, a website founded and run by Chet Van Wert, to connect “conscious consumers with sustainable, ethical brands.”
Episode 62 – Carrying Food Sustainably
Sustainable options for carrying food are not easy to find.
Okay, if you just want to take a sandwich with you somewhere, you can wrap it in wax paper. But how practical is this?
And what if you are gluten-free and generally don’t eat sandwiches? Truly air-tight options that don’t leak when you carry them in your back pack are also not easy to find.
Guest blog by Colleen Valles We’ve all found ourselves in this situation: life is so hectic; we’re running from place to place trying to catch our breath, and feeling like we need to do everything…
In this podcast Marianne and I give a Fall homesteading update, both personal and from a national perspective.
Free Yes, the course is free! You read that right. Not only free, but created by a renowned Permaculture Teacher, Andrew Millison and with the resources and support of Oregon State University. What does that…
Episode 55 Amy & Stacy from SEPP
What is SEPP?
I am glad you asked. SEPP is short for Sow Edibles Permaculture Podcast. Yes, you got it. This is a podcast about another podcast. Really more about the people behind that other podcast called SEPP. In their podcast, Amy and Stacy are sharing their journey of becoming homesteaders and building a self-sufficient homestead farm.
For many of us, homesteading is just a dream we entertain on coffee breaks.
We know that organic, fair-trade clothing can help save the planet as well as human beings.
Though we may not know all the details, we understand pesticides wreak havoc on living things. We know that too often big clothing brands make their profits on the backs of farmers and sweat shops located in developing countries.
But is it really that bad? And, if so, what choices do we have?