Orion Langdon of HandtoMountain Pottery will display and sell clay cookware made with wild harvested clay in New Mexico in the studio of late Felipe Ortega, an Apache potter. Kin & Kitchen will craft a seasonal dinner (using the clay cookware!) and guests will dine in a beautiful setting on the farm. During the event
Scholarships Available for Farm Discovery Summer Camps Farm Discovery’s farm-based day camps offer local kids the opportunity to play and work in the Discovery garden, visit the animal pens and kitchen of a working organic farm that is also host to diverse native habitats. From June through July of 2019 Farm Discovery at Live Earth
Sobremesa: (n) Table talk, the ritual of gathering around food and the culture of conversation and mutual enjoyment that ensues... A 2018 Fall Culinary series by Farm Discovery at Live Earth Farm in collaboration with Live Earth Farm, Bruxo, Colectivo Felix, Ritual Kitchen, State Street Honey, Kin & Kitchen. Join us at Farm Discovery on
This August Farm Discovery partnered with 5 first grade PVUSD teachers in a Science Learning Leaders institute that was designed to connect classroom teachers with local environmental educators to develop a new 5E’s, NGSS aligned lesson plan that will start and end in the classroom sandwiched by an engaging exploration of the farm in between.
Farm Discovery’s farm-based day camps offer local kids the opportunity to play and work in the Discovery Garden, and Live Earth Farm’s fields, visit the animal pens and create in the kitchen of a working, organic farm that is also host to diverse native habitats. Campers learn to eat well and live well as environmental
Be sure to sign up for our summer camps at Farm Discovery! We are so excited to have 30+ scholarships to give to families who need and we are offering a second season of teen camp this year, Fields & Meals. LIT & Junior Staff positions for Summer 2018 are STILL available! This a great
Wool is really a wonder fiber. You can wear wool to warm up in cool weather and cool off in warm weather. . . WHAT?! The natural crimp in wool means more dead air is trapped in wool than in any other fiber and that dead air is a fabulous insulator protecting our almost hairless