What could be better than having a garden where children learn to care for plants while interacting with the community?
The idea of the Quest Community Learning Garden was born to help children become eco-conscious. It is also expected to foster career-ready students from an early age and foster additional life skills while fostering relationships to develop identities.
Parent and gardening committee member Hannah McLoughlin said she wanted her children to be more mindful of the environment.
“Learning Gardens enriches external engagement to teach living things by creating a responsibility not just for students, but for the whole community to grow something in the fresh air that they enjoy.” said McLoughlin.
Not only do gardens help promote student academic achievement, but projects also want community involvement. Raises awareness of how important sex is today.
It also enriches and expands the curriculum for teachers by engaging students through experiential learning and facilitating social and physical learning environments.
The project requires financial donations and corporate grants, but once the garden is complete, it will require the participation and involvement of the entire community to help grow and support the children’s efforts. Become.
“Phase 1 is performed on excavation day by raising the plant bed in a 68 x 32 foot area. Pre-K through Grade 6 participate under the guidance of parents and volunteers. We also want to encourage older people to participate and interact with students,” said McLaurine.
We plan to plant by the end of January and harvest from late March to early April.
A STEM and Reef Care Club maintains the yard, along with an after-school childcare program. Organizers hope to grow enough produce, which will be donated to lunches for public elementary school students and the Angel Fund.
DIG DAY – Bed layout and creation