Grow your own at an area P-Patch Many Seattle neighborhoods currently have gardening plots available

Written by on May 1, 2017 in High Point, Scattered sites, Seattle Housing Authority - Comments Off

By Department of Neighborhoods

Would you like to have a plot in a local P-Patch community garden? Do you want to grow fresh organic produce for yourself and your family? Would you like to learn great gardening techniques from your gardening neighbors?

P-Patch is the name given to community gardens that are managed by the Seattle Department of Neighborhoods P-Patch Community Gardening program.

P-Patch plots are currently available in these neighborhoods and gardens:
South and West Seattle
Highland Park: West Crest Park P-Patch (8th Ave. SW and SW Henderson St.)
Highland Park: Longfellow Creek (25th Ave SW and SW Thistle)
Rainier Beach: Leo St P-Patch (51st Ave. South and South Leo St.)
Georgetown: Oxbow P-Patch (Corson Ave South and South Warsaw St.)
NewHolly: John C. Little Park P-Patch (37th Ave South and South Willow)
Rainier Vista: Dakota West P-Patch (2902 S. Dakota St.)
Rainier Valley: Courtland P-Patch (3600 36th Ave. S.)
NewHolly: NewHolly Youth & Family P-Patch (32nd Ave South & S. Brighton St.)
Mt Baker: Colman Park P-Patch (32nd Ave South and S. Massachusetts)
North Beacon Hill: Beacon Bluff (South Mass Street at 15th Ave. South)                      women at HPPpatch

North Seattle
Jackson Park: Jackson Park P-Patch (13049 10th Ave. NE)
Wedgewood: Picardo Farm P-Patch (25th Ave. NE and NE 82nd St.)
Fremont: Accessible raised beds at Trolls Knoll P-Patch (N 36th and Aurora Ave. North)
For information and how to sign up, contact Angela Vega-Johnson at angela.vega-johnson@seattle.gov or call 206-617-1787, or visit seattle.gov/neighborhoods/ppatch
Some low-income and immigrant families living in Seattle Housing Authority properties garden and sell their produce to local residents at farm stands.

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