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Earth User's Guide to Teaching Permaculture

Earth User's Guide to Teaching Permaculture:

Rosemary Morrow’ provides readers with a flexible approach that encourages the adaptation of the materials for specific bioregional and cultural conditions.
This book is bound to be an invaluable friend to the experienced and novice teacher alike. Complete with advice on teaching aids, topics for class discussion, extensive reading lists and tips on teaching adults, Earth User's Guide to Teaching Permaculture is a treasure trove of learnings and examples.


Permaculture Design is a powerful tool for creating systems that meet our human needs but also support the ecosystem as a whole. It applies ecological principles to designing gardens, farms, community projects, even entire human settlements. The standard 72 hour Permaculture Design (PDC) course is taught all over the world to farmers, gardeners, design professionals and world changers who want to practically create a healthier, more equitable planet.
The Earth User’s Guide to Teaching Permaculture is of key relevance to teachers and students of architecture, landscape design, ecology and other disciplines like geography, regenerative agriculture, agro-ecology and agroforestry, as well as permaculture design.

Now published and printed in Australia for Aussie and Kiwi permaculturists. This edition has been redesigned to sit neatly alongside it’s companion the Earth User's Guide to Permaculture.

About Rosemary Morrow:


Born in Perth, Rosemary Morrow was claimed early by the Earth; plants, animals, stones, weather. Some years in the Kimberley's as a young girl confirmed it. She trained in agriculture science with which she was very disappointed, then moved to France where she lived in the L’Arche community. Later at Jordans Village in England she realised she would become a Quaker.

Back in Australia in the 1980s Rowe’s Permaculture Design Course provided the basis for a concern for Earth restoration. She considers permaculture to be ‘sacred knowledge’ to be carried and shared with others. Since then, when asked, she has travelled to teach the PDC to others who, due to circumstances, could not access it any other way. This took her to immediate post-war Vietnam as well as Cambodia, Uganda, Ethiopia and other countries.

Rowe’s present concern is to make teaching sustainable and encourage others to succeed her as teachers.


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