Delve deeper into the topics below at your own pace to learn about creating a sustainable home landscape.
Materials used in landscapes have environmental, economic and human health impacts. Learn more.
Landscape For Life™ shows you how to work with nature in your garden, no matter where you live — whether you garden on a city or suburban lot, a 20–acre farm, or the common area of your condominium.
While conventional gardens can work against nature, sustainable gardens are supportive of natural ecosystems and conserve resources. They enhance the environment’s ability to clean air and water, reduce flooding, combat climate change and provide all the other natural benefits that support life on earth.
Even one home garden can begin to repair the web of life. Get started today!
Find Landscape For Life classes led by one of our registered teachers in your area.
Landscape for Life is based on the principles of the Sustainable Sites Initiative™ (SITES™). SITES™ is an interdisciplinary effort led by the American Society of Landscape Architects, the Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center at The University of Texas at Austin, and the United States Botanic Garden. Every home landscape has the potential to help clean […]
We’ll show you how to work in cooperation with nature, no matter where you live in North Central Texas. By working with nature, you’ll save time, energy, money and, most important for Texans, water. This FREE hands-on, 10-hour, 5-class series covers the role of successful soil practices, water capture and conservation, as well as plant […]
BECOME A LANDSCAPE FOR LIFE TEACHER!
Landscape For Life includes a complete kit of teaching resources which can be used to conduct classes in sustainable home gardening. Become a teacher using Landscape For Life's self-paced webinar series.
MEET A LANDSCAPE FOR LIFE TEACHER!
Kim Eierman is an Environmental Horticulturist specializing in ecological landscapes and native plants. Based in New York, she teaches at the New York Botanical Garden, Brooklyn Botanic Garden, the Native Plant Center in New York, Rutgers Home Gardeners School and several other institutions.