We learn from our gardens to deal with the most urgent question of the time: How much is enough?

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Entries in green (2)


Green Heart grows food with students on school grounds

Organic Process is happy to be working with the Green Heart project and documenting their efforts as they work hard to grow food on school grounds and teach students math, science, agriculture, environmental sustainability, and community stewardship, through hard work and working together.

The Green Heart Project pairs volunteers from the Charleston Area with students in an effort to teach the knowledge needed to build a sustainable future while instilling the virtues of hard work and success through building an urban garden together. 

Green Heart's first school garden is located at Julian Mitchell Elementary School in downtown Charleston. The project provides the students, teachers and community with a rich, urban agricultural experience, resource and teaching tool and not to mention tons of fresh produce!



New Orleans has been a disaster for a lot of people and when something really bad happens it’s more of a disaster for the same people. - John Clark

John Clark is Professor of Philosophy at Loyola University New Orleans and teaches in the Environmental Studies Program. His books include Max Stirner’s Egoism, The Philosophical Anarchism of William Godwin, The Anarchist Moment: Reflections on Culture, Nature and Power, Renewing the Earth: The Promise of Social Ecology (editor), Environmental Philosophy: From Animal Rights to Radical Ecology (four editions; coeditor), Elisée Reclus’ Voyage to New Orleans, Anarchy, Geography, Modernity: The Radical Social Thought of Elisée Reclus, in addition to several forthcoming works.

He has been active for many years in the Green Movement, an international movement for ecological sustainability, world peace, social justice and grassroots democracy. Despite his reservations about the perils of electoral politics, he is a member of the Greater New Orleans Green Party and the Green Party of Louisiana.

He also works in the bioregional movement and in ecological forestry, and is reforesting and reintroducing native species on an 83-acre tract along Bayou LaTerre in Hancock County, Miss. He organized Freeport Watch, an organization that monitors and works against ecocide and cultural genocide in West Papua (Western New Guinea) by Freeport McMoran, one of the world’s largest mining corporations. He is a member of the Education Workers Union of the Industrial Workers of the World.