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Permaculture Edibles

Prezi for Perm Summer 2013
by

Julie Lienert

on 2 July 2013

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Transcript of Permaculture Edibles

Polyculture
Perennial Vegetables
trees
harvest to share
takeaways:
offers more flowers and herbs
less maintenance
higher yields in less space
more beneficial insects, fewer pests
think about timing
more resilience to fluctuating temperatures and rainfall
Edibles
Permaculture
Creating a local
fruits
& nuts

perennial veggies
When planning out your fruit selections, integrate varieties which ripen at different times to extend your harvest
comfrey
example of a perennial superstar!
Earth care
layers
and diverse spatial design
perennials
don't disturb the soil

develop large root systems to pull up nutrients and water from deep down
grows quickly - 12 harvests a year
chicken food
chop 'n drop mulch
compost
liquid fertilizer
diverse polyculture
bringing it all together
roots, tubers, vines, herbaceous shrubs...
fruits & nuts
Nitrogen fixers
Living mulches
Nutrient
accumulators
Insectaries
plenty of room for
layers
integrate diverse varieties, shapes and sizes

space out direct seeding to extend your harvest
cool season
cool- and warm-season crops
annuals
design
arugula*
beet*
broccoli*
cauliflower*
cabbage*
Chinese cabbage
carrots*
celeriac
chard*
chicory
collards*
Foreground
Middleground
Background
an important part of the soil food web
mushroom magic
write a walk
occupying their own layer in the food forest
mushrooms
overstory:
add nutrients to the soil
companion plant for other edibles
feed various creatures, including bees & worms
filter & clean toxins from the soil
bioremediation for contaminated water
Foreground
Middleground
Background
mushrooms
for more than salad
vines
shrubs
ground covers
FRUITS
NUTS
Apple
Pear
Quince
Loquat

Apricot
Cherry
Nectarine
Peach
Plum

Grapefruit
Lemon
Limes
Orange
Tree tomato

Avocado
Fig
Persimmon
Pomegranate
Olive
Mulberry

Almonds
Bunya-Bunya
Chestnut
Coastal Live Oak
Filbert
Hickory
Macadamia
Pinyon Pine
Stone Pine
Walnut
Apple
Loquat
Pear
Quince

Apricot
Cherry
Nectarine
Peach
Plum

Grapefruit
Kumquat
Lemon
Lime
Orange
Tree tomato

Avocado
Fig
Persimmon
Pomegranate
Olive
Mulberry
Fruits
Nuts
apple
loquat
pear
quince

apricot
cherry
nectarine
peach
plum

grapefruit
kumquat
lemon
lime
orange
tree tomato

avocado
fig
persimmon
pomegranate
olive
mulberry


almond
bunya-bunya
chestnut
coastal live oak
filbert
macadamia
pinyon pine
stone pine
walnut
Fruiting shrubs
blueberry
cape gooseberry
currant
elderberry
gooseberry
goji
goumi
huckleberry
Fruiting Vines & Canes
blackberries
grapes
kiwis
raspberries

Fruiting Groundcovers
'Emerald Carpet' raspberry
(Rubus pentalobus)

Kinnikinnick (Arctostaphylos uva ursi)

Salal (Gaultheria shallon)

Creeping Evergreen
(Gaultheria procumbens)

Strawberries



rhubarb
stinging nettle
sunchokes
sweet potato
wild arugula
wild mustard
yacon
asparagus
artichokes
bloody dock
dandelions
fiddleheads
garden sorrel
horseradish
mashua
miner's lettuce
mint
oca
purple tree collards
perennial wonders
annuals
kale and chard
tomato plant
understory
shiitake
fava beans
Florence fennel
garlic
shallots
kale
leek
lettuce
mizuna
mustard*
spinach
mache
mesclun
onion*
pak choi
parsnip
peas
potato*
radish
rutabaga
salsify
tatsoi
warm season
pole and bush beans
runner bean
corn
cucumber
eggplant
melon
sweet and hot pepper
summer squash
winter squash
tomato
tomatillo
turnip*
watermelon
edible herbs and flowers
basil
chervil
chives
cilantro
dill
lovage
oregano
parsley
rosemary
sage
sorrel
tarragon
thyme
culinary
licorice mint
catnip
German chamomile
lavender
lemon balm
mint
mugwort
red clover
St. John's wort
tulsi
teas & remedies
flowers
borage
calendula
chrysanthemum
daylilies
nasturtium
pansy
rose
scented geraniums
violets
grains
amaranth
barley
buckwheat
flax
millet
popcorn or flour corn
quinoa
edible polyculture
diversity
local ecology
mutually beneficial relationships
intelligent design
“The ultimate goal of farming is not the growing of crops, but the cultivation and perfection of human beings.”

Masanobu Fukuoka, The One-Straw Revolution
no waste
stone
citrus
*Can be grown in summer or winter, depending on variety & local climate
*Can be grown in summer or winter, depending on variety & local climate
http://livingseedcompany.files.wordpress.com/2011/12/basil-planting-chart.jpg
pome
other
Full transcript