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Connecting People to Plants
goodworm offers unique environmental education with a focus on:

vermicomposting

soil science + conservation

food growing + seed saving skills

relationship with Land + native plants

climate change action

'two-eyed seeing'

growing as treaty people

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goodworm projects

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Land Acknowledgement + Call To Action
 
T
he majority of biodiverstiy is protected by Indigenous Land + Water Defenders. Past and present European settler colonialism continues to destroy the Land, trees, water, plants, animals, and insects that diverse groups of Indigenous People have lived in balance with since time immemorial. 

goodworm is located in Amiskwaciwâskahikan (aka Edmonton), plant hardiness zone 3b, and Treaty 6 territory; which is the traditional land of the  nêhiyaw (Nay-hee-yow), Dené (Deh-neyh), Anishinaabe (Ah-nish-in-ah-bay), Nakota Isga (Na-koh-tah ee-ska), and Niitsitapi (Nit-si-tahp-ee) Peoples including the Métis homeland and the home of one of the largest communities of Inuit south of the 60th parallel.

Indigenous people entered into the treaty agreement with the Age Old Principles of Sharing according to the Natural Law and thus did not agree to concepts of "purchasing", "privatizing" or "developing" Land. As gardeners and Treaty People we must hold this understanding in our relationships to Land and do everything we can to bring Mother Earth back to health following the lead of Indigenous peoples. I encourage you to reflect on your relationship with Land and what plants (native vs invasive) you choose to plant and tend to. Find out more about the Fundamental Treaty Principles and the intent of sharing of the Land as two sovereign nations here. Another great educational resource is: Raven Trust's 'Home on Native Land'



  Here are some Indigenous groups to support, financially or otherwise: Prairie Sage Protectors
 Wet'suwet'en Land Defenders

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