The right to keep dwarf or miniature goats in your backyard is just one of the changes being promised in San Diego’s new urban agriculture ordinance.Photo: robotikaSan Diego resident Adam Hiner is hoping to get his chickens back. Adam and his sister were keeping hens too close to their house (breaking the city’s law that requires owners to keep them a full 50 feet from any residence) when a neighbor complained, and he had to give the birds to friends and family. Another resident, Kaya de Barbaro, had to move her chickens around the city after a neighbor complained, eventually …
What's a girl with a constant stream of backyard eggs to do -- aside from conditioning her hair with the yolks? Why barter, of course.
A Detroit couple leading the urban-ag uprising there explain how city folks have farmed for years, but "then, the hipsters came along."
How are chickens like us? Are they easy to care for? Can you feed them onions? Here's what I learned in my first three months.
Well, here's an innovative urban gardening solution -- a greenhouse made of transparent LEGO bricks that grows real plants in LEGO mulch.
An update on the Memphis garden that was ruled illegal earlier this week.
Now that hives are finally legal in New York City, old-school "keeps" are joining brand new enthusiasts to create a honey renaissance.
Just when you'd finally forgotten the story of the woman facing jail time for the veggie garden in her front yard, another urban gardener -- this one a teacher who uses his plot for hands-on lessons -- is under fire.
In which our heroine travels to a real farm and resists buying a dozen laying hens -- but settles for a half-dozen.
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