Provide four themed gardens and practical tips for gardening at school.
- Kids Grow – Themed Garden – Munch and Crunch Garden
- KidsGrow – Themed Gardens – Waterwise Sensory Maze
- Kidsgrow – Themed Gardens – Australian Habitat Haven
- KidsGrow – Themed Gardens – Seasonal Colour Garden
How to start a school garden websites
A guide to building raised gardening beds
Sensory gardens provide intimate spaces where young children can be immersed in the scents, textures and colours of plants and related elements.
Gardens of all shapes and sizes can be wonderful places for wildlife. Find out about basic ingredients needed for a wildlife friendly garden.
Habitat is a combination of food, water, shelter, and space arranged to meet the needs of wildlife. Even a small yard can be landscaped to attract birds, butterflies, beneficial insects, and small animals. Trees, shrubs, and other plants provide shelter and food for wildlife.
Building a wildlife pond in your garden is one of the very best things you can do for the many creatures who visit your space. Having such a feature will increase biodiversity – increasing the range of plants and animals your garden can support.
How to build a frog bog or pond
How to make a simple worm farm
If you don’t have room for a compost bin, you can improve your garden soil using three kitchen scraps you’d normally throw away.
Soil is much more than just dirt. In this activity, our learners will be conducting an investigation to see which animals and other organisms are recycling nutrients in the garden. Learning activity by Junior Landcare
This video presents five tried-and-tested methods for getting more from the growing area you have.
Guide for selecting the best Australia suited flowers and plants to benefit the bees, pollinators and your garden.
By planting a bee garden, you too can do your part to help the bees and in return, they pollinate your flowers, providing a bountiful harvest of fruits, seeds and vegetables.
This guide can kickstart your journey as a beekeeper, with useful information and tips including some frequently asked questions, to help any beginner welcome bees into their garden.
There are also certain kinds of flowers and plants that can be used to get the attention of birds and other wildlife, including butterflies and insects that are beneficial to the garden.
Browse Tucker Bush fruits, plants, herbs and spices, all tasty, attractive and easy to grow.
This booklet contains much information about resources for growing and exploring indigenous plants and has easily printable labels which people can put in garden as a way to continue their learning journey.
Growing indigenous and endemic plants in your yard helps extend remnant patches of native fauna, attracts native wildlife to your garden and conserves biodiversity. So get your hands dirty and enjoy the rewards.
This activity explores growing food from the ends and scraps of vegetables.
Chickens not only provide us with eggs, but they are also champion composters, perfect pest control, living fertiliser factories, and pretty great pets.
Green roofs, walls and facades are becoming more common in cities across the globe. Growing numbers of Australians are realising the potential of these living systems to improve the quality of their built environment to provide social, aesthetic, environmental and economic benefits.
Simple steps to starting and maintaining your own organic garden.
This guide will help you identify your trees by climate and classification