zaytuna farm permaculture design course.mov
Geoff Lawton’s Zaytuna Farm Video Tour Part I, 2012
Geoff Lawton’s Zaytuna Farm Video Tour Part II, 2013
Zatuna Farm Tour 2014
Zaytuna Farm Tour
#15 What if we change – Perennial Paradise – Zaytuna Farm
How trees make rain
Los Cedros and Mining in Ecuador’s Rainforests
Island Earth – Ahupua’a System
How to Create a Permaculture Design!
Q&A: How to Begin Large-Scale Water Catchment Systems
How to Green The Desert With Geoff Lawton
Worm Tower with Geoff Lawton
Let me take you for a walk through the main crop chicken composting system at…
All Nitrogen Fixers Are Not Created Equal
Thriving 23-Year-Old Permaculture Food Forest – An Invitation for Wildness
Two Year Forest Garden Update
Curso de Permacultura de Bill Mollison y Geoff Lawton. Parte I
Curso de Permacultura de Bill Mollison y Geoff Lawton. Parte II
Curso de Permacultura de Bill Mollison y Geoff Lawton. Parte III
Curso de Permacultura de Bill Mollison y Geoff Lawton. Parte IV
Geoff Lawton, on Urban Permaculture Possibilities
Common Composting Problems and Solutions
Food Forest Open Source Portal
Island Earth- Ahupua’a System
Establishing a Food Forest DVD Promo
2000 Year Old Food Forest Feeds 800 Farmers
Vietnamese 300 Year Old Food Forest with Geoff Lawton
Empty Gardens Into Lush Green Forests
How to grow a forest in your backyard
Permaculture Is Bringing Farming Back To Basics | This New World
Geoff Lawton’s PRI Zaytuna Farm Tour – Apr/May 2012
Using Chickens to Control Pests in a Food Forest
Towards Permaculture Centres Worldwide
Geoff Lawton From Prairie to Monoculture
Permaculture Behind Greening the Desert with Geoff Lawton
Small Dam/Pond Installation by Geoff Lawton on October 2011
Heal the land, grow food security
Lawton’s Guide To Permaculture Design and Strategy
7 Food Forests in 7 Minutes with Geoff Lawton
Food Forest Stages
Geoff Lawton on Aquaculture
Redesigning an Urban House – Geoff Lawton (2011)
Permaculture Principles in Application ‒ Geoff Lawton
Rapidly-Cut Swales with Tractor Blade
Insulated Straw Bale Chicken House
#Permaculture is an ethical design science. It is a system that supplies all the needs of humanity — all the basic needs and all the intricate needs — in a way that also benefits the environment. It works from the intimate small space of human habitat right up to the broad, damaged ecosystems which can be repaired with the design science system.
I believe that we all have the right to an abundance of clean air, fresh water, healthy nutritious food, sensible housing, and a wealth of community kindness and friendships without degrading our environment, nor jeopardizing the chances of survival for our future generations. I know this is achievable through permaculture design, 100%! I see the adoption of permaculture as the only viable option for humans to inhabit this planet sustainably, long-term. When applied on a global scale, permaculture will allow us to achieve a future of absolute abundance, where we can meet all our human needs, benefit nature, and restore our planet’s life support systems. To accomplish this, we need people on the ground in a positive mode of action because as destructive to the environment as us humans can be we can be equally, if not more, creative and productive. I have dedicated my life to teaching and spreading of this incredibe ethical design science, Permaculture.
Over the years I have aimed to teach in a way that motivates people into action.
Many of my students are now permaculture consultants, farmers, homesteaders,
aid workers and most importantly teachers themselves.
Art Of Erosion. Dry stone wind shields of Lanzarote vineyards, Canary Islands, Spain.
Semicircles of dry-stone walling protect the vines from the relentless wind on Lanzarote and a single vine is planted in a fairly deep depression behind each wall. The vine is never watered. With virtually no rain it catches what little rain there is, but condensation forms in these depressions overnight as the air temperature cools the heated volcanic soils and this provides most of the vine’s water requirements. It seems a desperately labour-intensive way of farming but they have done it this way for generations. Avantgardens FB
Condensation is usually the least calculated climatic effect but if designed well conden –
sation can have the most significant impact on a landscape, especially in the world’s drylands. Even in the continental drylands with extremely low humidity, a well designed forested landscape can capture the occasional moisture in the air as condensation drip, and increase the overall precipitation figures by up to 80%. Additionally, it can reduce evaporation with shade/wind buffering while increasing the soils organic matter with detritus material, and improving the water retention capability of local soils. On island drylands, condensation can increase by the maritime effect of humid air currents from the ocean. Even where there is extremely low or virtually no rainfall if condensation is harvested the increase in precipitation can be that of 1,000’s. The value of designs that collect condensation can be immeasurable and worth extending into all drylands globally to help reverse
desertification. Geoff Lawton
Condensation pits are dug eight to ten meters across and one to three meters deep.
Each is planted with one tree or vine, and the inside is mulched with cinder ash.
The shade side of the pit is deeper to provide extra shade. Shading plants in the morning help’s to extend night condensation and that moisture will reduce stress caused by heat. Cinder ash mulch pits are good for capturing cool air from the night, as well as moisture.
In shady, dry country, trees can be planted in mud-lined pits, which provide shade, wind-protection, and moisture (absorbed in the mud lining).
#permaculture #permaculturedesign #canaryislands