Winter is a great time to look for the beech trees in the forest ecology. Since the American beech (Fagus grandifolia) holds onto its’ leaves until the spring, you can really see how important they are in sections of the forest. Their tan leaves and serrated leaf edges are easy to spot.
At the moment this might not look like much more than a scribble on paper. But we hope that one day this will be the pavilion at the Edible Garden project. Furthermore, we hope it will be Kentucky’s first Living Building Challenge project. It all starts with good ideas. We thank Clive Pohl with Pohl, […]
According to our KY Mesonet weather station we have had 3.55 inches of rain over the past five days. This wetland filtering system is a part of our Edible Garden water system. We want the water leaving the Edible Garden project to be as clean or cleaner than the water that feeds the project. Regenerative […]
Water from the Research Center roof will supply this new 2000 gallon underground cistern. The water will be used in the raised beds for the Edible Garden Project. One of the challenges of this Living Building Challenge project is to capture, store, use, clean and return to the environment 100% of the water needs of […]
These sheds, soon to be used for education in the new Edible Garden, were donated by LG&E where they were once used as smoking huts. Stay tuned for how these get landscaped as part of the garden effort this coming spring. Donated building materials such as these sheds reduce the overall environmental footprint of the […]