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Fresh Food from Small Spaces: The Square Inch Gardener's Guide to Year-Round Growing, Fermenting, and Sprouting (Anglais) Broché – 10 février 2009


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Fresh Food from Small Spaces Books on container gardening have been wildly popular with urban and suburban readers, but until now, there has been no comprehensive "how-to" guide for growing fresh food in the absence of open land. "Fresh Food from Small Spaces" fills the gap as a practical, comprehensive, and downright fun guide to growing food in small spaces. It provides readers with the knowledge and skills necessary to pro... Full description


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Amazon.com: 40 commentaires
106 internautes sur 107 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Be more self-reliant - grow lots of food in a small area 25 octobre 2008
Par P. Meadows - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
[Update: I read the book again; and I wish I had given it five stars rather than four. I cannot seem to edit the number of stars. But just pretend that I gave it five stars, OK? Thanks!]

'Fresh Food from Small Spaces' is an exciting book, an inspirational and informative book. Ruppenthal's main topics are container gardening, sprouting, fermenting, growing mushrooms, and small livestock (chickens and bees only), making compost and worm boxes. He lists and describes steps that anyone can take towards helping to build a more sustainable planet and living more lightly on the earth, as well as being more self-reliant.

I was very glad to see a short chapter on 'Survival During Resource Shortages' and one on 'Helping to Build a Sustainable Future'. The 'Introduction' also touches on these topics.

I was also glad to see that Ruppenthal recommends the use of Self-Watering Containers. I know from personal experience (and from being the listowner for a list devoted to Edible Container Gardening) that this is a very, very superior way to grow vegetables in containers.

What the book is *not*: it is definitely not a how-to book. It is *not* the only book you'll ever need about *any* of the topics that it covers. If you buy the book thinking that it is, you'll probably be disappointed. Instead, it gives an excellent general overview and introduction to some very disparate topics. It gives you ideas for things *you can actually do*. The author also points you towards more detailed sources of information on each topic. I doubt if anyone could have written a detailed instructional guide on all of these very different topics.

Major disappointment: the only illustrations are black-and-white stock photos. Some color photos - and more personal photos - would have been a great addition. This is really a very glaring lack. (Shame on you, Chelsea Green Publishers!)

Second major disappointment: no index. I would have expected an index in anything published by Chelsea Green, a quality publisher.

Major plus: The book is referenced, with endnotes. There is a list of resources as well.

I would definitely have given this book my unalloyed praise if it only had better photos and an index. I have no other criticisms. Ruppenthal writes well, too, by the way.

[...]
110 internautes sur 115 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Really Disappointing 15 novembre 2009
Par J. Caldwell - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I ordered this book because it seemed well reviewed and the title is exactly what I have to deal with - square inches.

However, after getting it I have to say this was really a disappointment. To begin with, the book is not well-edited, and the same general observations on gardening are repeated in many different places throughout the book - it felt like the author had to fill space.

There were very broad chapters on how to keep chickens, bees, grow mushrooms, make your own kefir, etc. but without any sort of in-depth knowledge. Mostly, just a vague overview with references. There are good websites referenced throughout the book but overall, anyone with a little time and Google can probably do better to find the same information online, in far more detail.

I had been hoping for a true play-by-play breakdown of maximizing space and food production, but no luck. If you are looking for concise, informative, and practical tips, move on. If you have absolutely no idea how to garden, then maybe this would be a good starting point. But I'm still searching....
27 internautes sur 28 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Best book on urban gardening and indoor food gardening to date! 18 décembre 2008
Par P. Callaway - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This is a wonderful book - I have never read anything like it! I've had so many people ask me what to grow in apartments with low light, and I've always wondered what to say! Really, all I could think of was well, salad greens, maybe some herbs... I knew that lettuce loved the shade, but I never knew there were so many options for growing food in lower light levels and indoors!

This book is a nice introductory guide to a great number of topics - basic gardening, growing food in tight urban gardens, growing food indoors, growing mushrooms, fermenting to make kefir or yogurt, sprouting seeds for fresh sprouts, composting without much room, keeping chickens in a small yard, and even a chapter on keeping bees. All of it wonderful for the urban or apartment dweller.

This is really the first book of its kind that I have seen - it is so practical and talks specifically about how to make self-watering planters, and exactly which crops you can grow in what kind of light, and which plants you might be able to grow on a not-quite-so-sunny windowsill. Brilliant, really. It's obvious that Ruppenthal has been doing this for years and really knows his stuff.

What's so crazy is that several of my gardening friends who are now stuck in apartments have been wondering what would grow in their windows, or in containers on their window-access-only balcony. Now I know what to say! I've ordered some seeds to start experimenting myself, and this book is going to more than one person for Christmas!
10 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A locavore's delight 18 août 2009
Par Lynn Harnett - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
You can't get much more local than your patio, and urban gardening enthusiast Ruppenthal looks after your pennies like they were his own. This slim volume is jam-packed with space and money-saving organic ideas, from the eminently practical to the slightly over-the-top.

"A chicken coop or honeybee hive can fit on a sidewalk, a patch of lawn, or even a balcony...."

In no time he'll have you growing sprouts on top of the refrigerator, mushrooms under the sink and making yogurt on your countertop. And this is in addition to all those delicious tomatoes, fruit trees, berries, cukes and beans you'll be growing in containers, trellises, and terraced plantings in former flower beds.

Ruppenthal starts out with planning for your space, motivation, and light. He then delves deeply into soil mixes, making or adapting containers, seeds and transplants, fertilizer, timing, harvesting. Everything, in short, you need to get started. He doesn't hesitate to suggest other books he's found valuable and offers alternative ideas for gardeners of different skill levels, commitment and attitude.

His enthusiasm is infectious and often dryly amusing. The microwave, for instance, is a handy gardening tool. "If anyone else in your household might object to cooking sawdust in the kitchen, then you might want to try this step when no one else is at home." His sneaky, hidden compost pile is nothing short of ingenious.

Not just for the beginner, this quirky highly informative gardener's treat has ideas for every gardener, all of them direct from Ruppenthal's personal experience.
11 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
This book literally changed my life. 6 mars 2010
Par J. Hanes - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This book really did change my life. I've been interested in producing my own food at home for many years and thought I never could because I live in an apartment in a cold city. A because of this book, I learned that I actually could. I started easy making yogurt first, then milk and water kefir, then sprouts and kimchi, and I'm also growing fruits, herbs, and other veggies according his recommendations and am about to start my mushroom farm. My wife won't let me have the chickens or the bees, but her parents live on a small farm, so we can get both of those. I've literally cut my grocery bill by at least a third, probably more and it doesn't take much work and I very much enjoy it. It took me a few weeks to get everything done right and I was a little afraid to try some of the fermented foods, but now I'm absolutely crazy about it. What better way to get super healthy, super cheap food and protect the environment and your health at the same time. I don't exaggerate when I say this book changed my life and I reread it constantly and have dived into the different topics more deeply. If you're into being relatively self-sufficient, want to start a new and pleasant hobby that pays back big dividends, want to eat healthy good tasting food, and save a good chunk of money to boot, you can't do better than living the recommendations found in this unique book. It's an invaluable source and if more people followed this lifestyle, we'd all be much better.
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