Some might think that an indoor garden would not offer enough space to grow a sufficient and sustainable food source. But the truth is, you can grow a lot of items in a very small space.

Homegrown food has become a way of life for a lot of people, with many more eager to take on the same endeavors, as self-sufficient and healthy options have become a paramount consideration.

Many people are now questioning the ethics and health benefits of mass production, so taking matters into our own hands has become a popular choice Growing Society applauds.

Growing a garden within your home means you are growing produce that poison-free and nutrient-dense, and whether you are looking to grow your garden indoors or out, there are a few considerations to keep in mind.

Replacing Your Lawn With a Garden

Gardens were once a staple source of food in most homes, but as technological advances increased and cost of living along with them, many families found it necessary to generate two incomes, replacing homegrown food with on-the-go lesser forms of nutrients.

Although your backyard lawn might provide an oasis after a long days work, creating an edible garden – even on a small scale – can bring a sense of enjoyment, as well as offer the rewarding benefits of healthy food your family can trust.

If you don’t have a yard, high-yielding crops of: strawberries, tomatoes, potatoes, beets, carrots, peas, spinach, and many other types of produce, can be grown successfully both indoors and out.  So don’t let space be a concern, nature has a way of adapting to it’s environment.

The Simplicity of Nature

Not a lot of tending is truly required in order to grow a garden. Although some see it necessary to create an esthetic looking patch to grow on, nature has a way of thriving in nearly any setting. Simple things like water and fertilizer will keep your homegrown garden growing in pace, and will provide you with a sustainable food source you will grow to love and appreciate!

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