Feeding a CrowdMain MenuWelcome to our exploration of youth and elders civil rights work in the food movementThis page is our starting place for figuring out how to share food in the formal settings of a course or community event2018 Draft Recipes PageHere is where we're collecting draft recipes for ESTD 3330 spring 2018ReadingsCalendar of spring 2017 readings beyond The Color of Food:Comfort & Action FoodsWays we think about stress or grief eating, contrasted with action-supportive eatingCalendar home pageVideo Highlights from the Art of Food in Frogtown and Rondo collectionAs presented at Hamline in March 2017Hewitt Avenue HU Garden ProjectOur raised bed school garden at Hamline U CampusNeighbor Plants ProjectRecipes and foraging tips for edible weedsContributor BiographiesFood and Society Workshop0826c60623ca5f5c8c1eb72fc2e97084d0c44cf8
12017-05-17T22:53:22-07:00Emily Parenteaua4b4b7effd507932b106c3c017bec901db9b38dc153464plain2017-05-17T23:03:59-07:00Emily Parenteaua4b4b7effd507932b106c3c017bec901db9b38dcFirst, you take some moist soil and fill the soil block builder by packing the soil in tightly.
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12017-05-17T22:53:00-07:00Emily Parenteaua4b4b7effd507932b106c3c017bec901db9b38dcStory Project 3: Planting with Soil Blocks2Our class (Feeding a Crowd) made some soil blocks to start growing plants we will eventually transfer to the garden we've been working on. This video shows the process of making some larger soil blocks and transplanting seedlings grown in smaller soil blocks to the larger ones for future growth. 5/11/2017plain2017-05-17T23:15:42-07:00YouTube2017-05-18T05:43:10.000ZfYtdojnMAj4Emily L. ParenteauEmily Parenteaua4b4b7effd507932b106c3c017bec901db9b38dc