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If you felt your garden was too tiny or you don't even have a garden, I've some good news for you ! No space is too small. Every space matters. We have created a list of 25 ways to add wildlife habitat to urban spaces in small, tiny and even non existent gardens, for someone just like you ! If you don't know where to start, how to create wildlife habitat or how to encourage wildlife to visit your space, this is for you. I've experience with all these methods and I'm confident they will help
The free newsletter you receive at the beginning of the month will help you with information you will be able to use and engage with. It's for those who would like to restore nature in urban areas, protect damaged soil, endangered biodiversity and help ameliorate the heat island effect. Every urban gardener is important in this restoration and the search for a wiser, more environmentally sound way of gardening in the future.
This type of gardening attracts nature back to the garden and protects biodiversity in urban spaces, where it is negatively impacted worldwide and conservation has largely given up the struggle. We do not need to manage only pristine nature areas, but also those in which any sort of local biodiversity survives, because there are so few unspoiled areas left.
We can garden against extinction, and garden to increase our health and nutritional status at the same time. While growing the nutrient dense food plants needed to boost human health it is necessary to experiment with building soil, grow varieties which require minimal inputs, propagate native plants for rewilding gardens, create wildlife corridors to support pollinators, and reduce water use without compromising on food quality. In many cities water and drinking water is becoming an increasingly precious commodity.
We need wildlife friendly methods of growing food in the most natural and easy manner in urban spaces. We would like to undo and minimize damage to the urban environment, its life, its soil, its hydrology and atmosphere. We need to help city people lead a richer healthier life, closer to nature, and find a wiser way of gardening in the future.
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