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Science & Nature

Grow Baby Veggies in Your Own Spring Container Garden

In this one-time class, students will plant their own spring-time container vegetable garden and learn how to care for it and harvest it.
Jane VanOsdol
3 total reviews for this teacher
Completed by 1 learner
  There are no upcoming classes.
Class
55 minutes
per class
Meets once
11-14
year olds
2-8
learners per class
per learner

How does a "One-Time" class work?

Meets once at a scheduled time
Live video chat, recorded and monitored for safety and quality
Great for exploring new interests and different styles of teachers

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Description

Class Experience

Students will learn how to grow their own food from seed or seedling to harvest. They will learn the importance of caring for plants on a regular basis and what plants need to grow and thrive. 
I have gardened for 30 years and also raise chickens and bees. I am a certified aromatherapist and am studying herbalism.
The homework will be to care for their garden!
To complete this class, students will need the following materials: 1) A round, square, or rectangular planter box or tub. The size may vary, but if you would like to grow a few different types of plants, I recommend about a 2-foot long planter or longer. Alternatively, you could use several smaller round pots, a "whiskey barrel," or whatever you have that is handy. It does need to have drainage holes in the bottom. 2) Container potting soil to fill your containers. 3) Scissors to open the bag. 4) A gardening hand trowel or old spoon to dig in the dirt. 5) Vegetable seeds or seedlings to plant. "Baby," "Tom Thumb," or other smaller varieties work well. Here are some suggestions: *Small, short carrots like Parisian carrots or other small varieties. *Baby greens lettuce. *Mesclun (cut and come again varieties of lettuce). *Spinach. *Radishes. These are a great option because they grow quickly. *Violas. These are beautiful, edible flowers. *Herbs like mint, lemon balm, or chamomile. Choose a few that sound fun and interesting. You don't need them all! 6) If you are planting seeds, a spray bottle to mist the seeds with. Otherwise a water can or pitcher will do. 7) Water. 8) Popsicle-type sticks or plant markers and a permanent marker to write the names of the plants on. Keep in mind, students will need a place to work that won't be hurt by dirt!
55 minutes per week in class, and maybe some time outside of class.
I will provide a handout for students with the basic information that we learned.

Teacher

Jane VanOsdolLifelong Learner Who Loves to Teach
3 total reviews
4 completed classes

About Me

Hello! I'm so happy to meet you and tell you a bit about myself.

I'm a lifelong learner who loves to teach what I'm passionate about. My two loves are writing and nature. I teach classes that incorporate those interests, and they include the... 
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