That seems to be the takeaway that many people get from the film. First, although Paul prefers wood chips, he mentions that you should use whatever natural materials you have in your area. It’s all about keeping moisture in the soil and the harsh elements of blazing sun and winds out.

Paul gives lively tours of his orchards and gardens to international groups from 1 to 450 who have also enjoyed the fruits of his labor. You’ve touched on one of the questions I had after watching the documentary. The ongoing addition of manure or compost. I’m very curious where you found the answer. He never actually says that he puts manure or compost on top of the wood chips, does he?

We’ve used chips from a large variety of tree species and we haven’t had a problem with any of them. You have done wonderfully in the ministry given to you by the Lord, and I so appreciate all the births you’ve done for me. There may be obviously quite a bit to know about this. I think you made some good points in Features also. This article provides the sunshine by which we will observe the reality. That is very good one and offers in depth information.

That secrets revealed to Gautschi start in a visit to the forest. There he discovers trees growing from a wonderful carpet of compost and organic matter. He decides to recreate those conditions in his garden. Follow up lessons from on high include how deeply and in which layer to plant seed and that big wood chips will exhaust the soil of nitrogen as they slowly break down. Second, you need to spread compost in your garden regularly. Paul mentions in the film how chickens are a great companion to the Back to Eden gardening method.

And this results in something of a Xeric miracle. He never waters either his fruit trees or his vegetables. The general idea is similar to the technique of personal selling, unlike other promotional mix elements, is independent of the internet. sheet composting, otherwise called the “no-dig” method. Gautschi claims to use nothing but a rake — not a spade, not a fork, not a hoe — in his garden.