Pip Permaculture Magazine4 min gelesen
READ & WATCH
BY NIGEL PALMER (CHELSEA GREEN PUBLISHING 2020) Review by Emily Stokes He had me at Ferments. Maybe Regenerative, or Mineral and Biological Extracts, and possibly Locally Sourced. It was a combination of the entire title that captured my regenerative
Pip Permaculture Magazine1 min gelesen
Maude Farrugia
Maude is an illustrator, writer and baker living on Wurundjeri land on top of a big hill in Melbourne’s north. Her illustrations and designs have featured on ethically made textiles, stationery and other treasures. Regular readers will know Maude is
Pip Permaculture Magazine3 min gelesenNature
5 Bugs For Biocontrol
Your garden, big or small, is an ecosystem where living things interact with each other and their environment. An ecosystem is healthy when the relationships – insect/insect, plant/insect or living/non-living – within it function well. Formed over ma
Pip Permaculture Magazine1 min gelesen
Fair Traders
Whether you’re baking for the kids’ lunchboxes or making yourself a treat for afternoon tea, muffins are always a winner. Silicone muffin moulds are reusable, non-stick and made from food-safe silicone. Your muffins won’t stick to the moulds and ther
Pip Permaculture Magazine4 min gelesen
Ethical investment BANKING ON THE FUTURE
Your money could be racking up a hefty carbon footprint, or supporting industries that don’t align with your personal beliefs. But it doesn’t have to be that way. Have you ever considered how your money is being used beyond your daily transactions? E
Pip Permaculture Magazine1 min gelesen
Kids’ Patch
Our kids’ patch winners for this issue are Willow, Levi and Airlie from Kincumber, NSW, you’ve won a copy of The Runaway Dandelion by Jill Regensburg. Next issue we are giving away some snazzy kids T-shirts. Designed in Australia by Izwoz, they featu
Pip Permaculture Magazine3 min gelesenRegional & Ethnic
On The Side KIMCHI
Kimchi is a spicy fermented side dish traditionally made as a way to preserve vegetables for harsh Korean winters. These days, its significant health benefits have made it popular in many other cultures. The history of kimchi goes back 3000 years and
Pip Permaculture Magazine1 min gelesenCookbooks, Food, & Wine
Show Us Your Garden
Name Poppi-May Crowder How old are you? 13 What do you grow? We grow all sorts of vegies, but this year our broccolis, carrots and onions went really well. We also grow fruits like pawpaw, passionfruit, pineapples and bananas. What’s your favourite t
Pip Permaculture Magazine1 min gelesenArchitecture
Bringing It Home
Build up your soil health by adding compost, minerals, biology and worms to your vegetable patch, orchard or ornamental garden. You will have the added bonus of producing more nutrient-dense food. As well as avoiding toxins like glyphosatebased weed
Pip Permaculture Magazine1 min gelesen
The Where-you-can Approach
IF YOU CAN’T COMMIT TO ONLY EATING ORGANICALLY, TRY TO PRIORITISE THESE: Spinach, kale, lettuce, celery and cabbage – All leafy foods with large surface areas take in more pesticides and herbicides. Strawberries, blueberries, grapes, nectarines and p
Pip Permaculture Magazine1 min gelesen
Pip Permaculture Magazine
Publisher, Editor and Art Director Robyn Rosenfeldt Managing Editor Kel Buckley Editorial Assistant Emily Stokes Digital and Social Media Content Emma Gibbs Office Manager Mel Page Design and Illustrations Sonia Blaskovic Proofreader Peter Ascot Part
Pip Permaculture Magazine1 min gelesenCookbooks, Food, & Wine
Mediterranean
Asian greens, beans, beetroot, carrot, fennel, horseradish, kohlrabi, leek, lettuce, potato, radish, rocket, silverbeet, squash, swede, tomato, turnip and zucchini. Asian greens, beans, broccoli, cabbage, carrot, celeriac, celery, horseradish, kale,
Pip Permaculture Magazine1 min gelesenArchitecture
Contributors
Nicole is a freelance writer and communications consultant with a passion for stories about sustainable living and social justice. She lives on the land of the Gubbi Gubbi people on Queensland’s Sunshine Coast with her two daughters, husband and thei
Pip Permaculture Magazine1 min gelesen
Follow The Leaders
@doughartybaker www.doughartybaker.com.au @fermaculturefarm @cowsnestfarm www.fermaculturefarm.com.au @seeds_are_free_au Send a stamped, self-addressed envelope to Seeds are Free, PO Box 6, Bittern, Vic, 3918. ■
Pip Permaculture Magazine1 min gelesen
Movie
A FILM BY JOSHUA TICKELL AND REBECCA HARRELL TICKELL (2020) Maybe the most important thing about the 2020 film Kiss the Ground is the breadth of the audience it’s trying to capture. Husband-and-wife filmmaker and environmental activist duo Joshua Tic
Pip Permaculture Magazine4 min gelesen
Brains Trust
What’s better, a compost pile or a worm farm? It depends on how much material you have. An effective hot compost pile needs to be at least one metre by one metre at the base (even better if it’s 1.5 metres) and the same in height. You can store your
Pip Permaculture Magazine1 min gelesenCookbooks, Food, & Wine
Subtropical
Broccoli, cabbage, capsicum, cauliflower, chilli, leek, lettuce, silverbeet, sweet corn and tomatoes towards the end of the month. It’s also a good time for banana, pineapple and mango. Beetroot, beans, broad beans, capsicum, carrot, coriander, cucum
Pip Permaculture Magazine1 min gelesenCookbooks, Food, & Wine
Warm Temperate
Towards the end of the month, plant avocado, broccoli, Brussels sprouts, bush beans, cauliflower, celery, leek, silverbeet and spring onion. Basil is happy to be planted now, so try some different varieties such as purple, Thai and lemon, as well as
Pip Permaculture Magazine1 min gelesenCookbooks, Food, & Wine
Givers And Takers
Asparagus, beetroot, broccoli, Brussels sprouts, cabbage, capsicum, cauliflower, celery, sweet corn, eggplant, endive, kale, kohlrabi, lettuce, okra, parsley, potato, pumpkin, radish, rhubarb, rockmelon, spinach, squash, strawberry, sunflower, tomato
Pip Permaculture Magazine2 min gelesenCookbooks, Food, & Wine
Rockmelon
Cucumis melo – cucumis is the Latin name for cucumber and melo from an Ancient Greek word relating to apple. From tropical western Africa and introduced to southern Europe 2000 years ago, melons have been a popular fruit for a very long time. A disti
Pip Permaculture Magazine4 min gelesenCookbooks, Food, & Wine
Eating organically THE GREEN STANDARD
More and more people are willing to spend the extra money for organically grown and prepared food, with an Australian industry now worth $2.6 billion annually. So what’s all the fuss about and are there genuine reasons why we should be choosing organ
Pip Permaculture Magazine4 min gelesen
Regenerative agriculture ON HOME SOIL
In a world of a changing climate and an increasingly politicised and broken food system, regenerative agriculture is a large-scale example of practices we can adopt in our own backyards which are beneficial for both our health and our environment. A
Pip Permaculture Magazine1 min gelesen
Where To Start
There are many online websites and tools designed to provide transparency over the financial industry in Australia, and they can be a great place to start researching. The Responsible Investment Association Australasia (www.responsibleinvestment.org)
Pip Permaculture Magazine1 min gelesenCookbooks, Food, & Wine
Lost And Found
Although cultivated and eaten in India, China and Australia, the original strain of pre-Colombian civilisation’s Amaranth was nearly lost. When the Spanish conquistadores invaded the Americas, they outlawed the use and cultivation of the plant, calli
Pip Permaculture Magazine2 min gelesen
Letters To The Editor
We’d love to see if we’ve inspired you to embark on any projects. One letter each issue will receive a limited-edition Pip magazine print featuring archival inks on textured, 300 gsm rag paper. Email your letters and photos to editorial@pipmagazine.c
Pip Permaculture Magazine1 min gelesenCookbooks, Food, & Wine
Herbal Helpers
Chamomile and lavender are two herbs commonly used to treat anxiety and insomnia, and both are easy to cultivate at home. Peppermint, lemon balm, St John’s wort, catnip and valerian are other herb-garden staples that have been traditionally used to a
Pip Permaculture Magazine3 min gelesen
International Projects
www.panyaproject.org The Panya Project, established in 2007, is a small permaculture community and education centre nestled in the foothills of northern Thailand. The ten-acre site is a thriving example of low-impact, community-based regenerative liv
Pip Permaculture Magazine2 min gelesen
Editorial
Hellooo 2021! Here’s to a year of positive change and hope. Over the last 12 months, we have noticed a huge increase in interest in ways to live more sustainably, self-sufficiently and with greater self-reliance. Pip’s aim is to provide lots of easil
Pip Permaculture Magazine2 min gelesenBiology
Flying Fox
Flying foxes are vital for biodiversity, pollination and a healthy ecosystem. And some researchers believe they could be functionally extinct by 2050. Just as permaculture is an interconnected system, so is Australia’s native ecosystem. Fruit bats, o
Pip Permaculture Magazine2 min gelesenCookbooks, Food, & Wine
Amaranth
Amaranth (Amaranthus retroflexus) is an ancient grain, one of the first domesticated wild plants in Southern America, cultivated for at least 8000 years. High in iron, protein, magnesium and potassium, its value was recognised in ceremonies by the Az
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