You might have heard the word “permaculture” before but don’t know what it is. Maybe you have looked at a few websites or tried to read a book about it, only to give up when it got too deep into philosophy or science.
Everyone who talks about it gives you an overwhelming amount of information and pseudo-religious wank. That “this is the way” bullshit pisses me off, and I have no interest in doing that.
What I am going to do is share a series of posts about what I’m personally doing, without proselytizing. It’s your garden, your time and your effort, so you do what you want.
I’m going to give you practical information and tips to make things easier if what you want is to try permaculture.
You’ve heard of unschooling, and you are ready to choose it for your family. You might even have started calling yourselves unschoolers already.
But there’s this other word tripping you up.
Deschooling is the first step to unschooling. Sadly, it’s often overlooked. Without deschooling parents have a much harder time unschooling. They may believe they are unschooling when they are not.
What is deschooling? What is the purpose of deschooling? How do you deschool? When do you know that you’re done deschooling?
Keep reading for everything you ever wanted to know about deschooling. Then you’ll be on your best path to unschooling!
Gardening can be complicated, but you’re not alone! I’ve got a whole collection of great tips for you, from general guidelines, to easy plants you should try, to book recommendations for great advice, and more!
My son and I recently visited a Waffle House where it’s a lot of fun to watch your food being made right in front of you.
We decided to try some of the food at home.
Dylan shouted out his order, and I tried to make hash browns, cheesy eggs, and deep fried French fries (not an actual Waffle House food!) as good as you’d get at any greasy diner.
I’d even holler out “Order Up!” when the food was ready.
But I’m not a short order cook.