Maddy Harland

Editor of Permaculture Magazine, contributor to Mother Earth News, forest gardener permaculture expert...

Maddy Harland |
Thursday, 26th November 2015
Maddy Harland and Lindy Blair build a logstore and find that using reclaimed materials can save money, provide 'foraging' fun and shape a design in an unusual quirky ways.
Maddy Harland |
Thursday, 19th November 2015
Do you love the great outdoors? We do and we have decided to opt outside on Black Friday, the day of mega-commerce and consumption. Find out why and where we are going!
Gardeners at OAEC, California ©Tim Harland
Maddy Harland |
Monday, 9th November 2015
Maddy explains why working with Nature, a key permaculture principle, is an engaged, joyful, powerful and regenerative practice.
Maddy Harland |
Friday, 6th November 2015
Maddy Harland |
Tuesday, 27th October 2015
Maddy gets such a heavy crop from her 'Own Root Stock' peach tree growing under glass that this year she made peach jam.
Maddy Harland |
Tuesday, 6th October 2015
Join Maddy in her garden and learn how to grow your own seed potatoes. Plus a taste test between two heritage potato varieties.
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Maddy Harland |
Friday, 11th September 2015
Maddy reads a book that articulately describes the unravelling of the post-industrial world whilst revealing the power of the quest and a journey to solace and re-engagement in the world.
Maddy Harland |
Thursday, 20th August 2015
Maddy Harland tells the story of the Shona African community who healed their damaged ecosystems. They restored their springs, rebuilt their soil, regenerated their agriculture and alleviated poverty and malnutrition. Permaculture farming has proven effective all over the planet.
Maddy Harland |
Tuesday, 4th August 2015
A useful introduction to permaculture design packed with photos and illustrations plus resource lists and further reading.
A forest garden in Bhutan ©Tim Harland
Maddy Harland |
Thursday, 21st May 2015
Maddy tells the story of discovering a forest garden high up in the Bhutanese Himalayas. The gardeners had never read a permaculture book or taken a course. Isn't it time permaculturists acknowledge where our knowledge has come from and show greater respect towards the indigenous people who have grown polycultural stacked food systems for millenia?