Permaculture Farm in the Sahara Desert, Morocco | Domaine Nzaha | The Meridian Expedition


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Visiting a permaculture farm in the Sahara desolate tract. Learning extra about agriculture and permaculture farming in the desolate tract of Morocco. What are you aware about permaculture in the desolate tract?

Can you’re making the desolate tract green?
You would assume it’s unimaginable to develop wholesome and vibrant greens in the Sahara desolate tract with none insecticides.

Indeed, it will sound unimaginable in those harsh prerequisites – the wind, the sand, the dead soil, the warmth, the absence of infrastructure (we will pass on record more than a few hazards).

But have a look at this farm at the Gates to Sahara. This is Domaine Nzaha, the place Wissal and Amine Ben Moussa made up our minds to turn with their very own instance that there is not any area that can not be rehabilitated.

It took them a few years to restore the dead soil by way of the usage of sure tactics and way of life this is know as permaculture.

Permaculture is an cutting edge, sustainable way of life, which is adopting more than a few portions of indigenous cultures round the international, and changed into a large lifestyles technique, with the purpose of constructing dwelling, evolving programs that mimic nature, produce Food and effort and regenerate, moderately than annihilate, the Earth.

One extra time – a super-sustainable way of life, the place you consider the regeneration of the whole thing round you rather than intake. Like growing your individual ecosystem. Gardening and farming is best part of permaculture, no longer the entire image.

And that’s what Domaine Nzaha does – by way of adapting a brand new way of life, they created an ecosystem in the desolate tract and the entire area began making the most of them.

Domaine Nzaha provides neighbouring families with wholesome greens and promotes a considerate way of life.

They set an excellent instance of small steps that may make large adjustments – each in the neighborhood and the world over (should you assist them unfold the phrase by way of sharing this submit).

Such sensible tasks can give a contribution to the approach to trendy issues of Food safety.

It is time to make such folks fashionable, those that act, those that in finding and paintings on the resolution. The time is now!

Go take a look at them out – www.fb.com/DomaineNzaha/
#meridianexpedition #morocco #guelmim #domainenzaha #farming #permaculture #Food

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31 thoughts on “Permaculture Farm in the Sahara Desert, Morocco | Domaine Nzaha | The Meridian Expedition”

  1. This is NOT a great example of permaculture :/ If you’d like to see a awesome example of desert permaculture looking up Geoff Lawton – Greening the desert or Brad Lancaster in Tucson Arizona.

  2. How can we visit your project . I try to persuade my Kenyan relatives to adopt permaculture i 1200mm rain per year . It is difficult to get them accept the principles . If yo can do in desert we can do anywhere.

  3. Creating living soil with coal ash, or animal manures from factory farms enrich poor desert soils. Along with growing salt resistant plants for green manure, food, even toxic plants for cleaning solutions or pesticides helps.

  4. They are not generating cover for the ground and it's obvious they are using tillage still which is causing their progress to regress. If they used soil cover, added tree canopy at least at the perimeter, and stopped tillage around the plantings, they could manage to get some darker soils.

  5. They are not generating cover for the ground and it's obvious they are using tillage still which is causing their progress to regress. If they used soil cover, added tree canopy at least at the perimeter, and stopped tillage around the plantings, they could manage to get some darker soils.

  6. Do not go against nature, some acacias plants can go for 10 months without water, problem. is animals love the leaves and the fruit is similar to the ones you se jirafs eaten on the African savanna.costal areas can grow mangle on low lands sea straight from the ocean , the leaves are a food for sheep and goat.

  7. Is there a way to contact them I would like to go visit there farm and start to do same things as them and gets some ideas if they are willing to share? Let me know

  8. How about placing solar panels on top (±1/3 of the area) give some shade to the plants is good there, less loss of water, block the wind a little. The green cools the solar cells a bit (=better efficiency). The electricity can be used to get water out of the air.

  9. "ജയ് ശ്രീ രാം" വിളി, "ഹമാര തക്ബീർ, അല്ലാഹു അക്ബർ" എന്ന മുദ്രാവാക്യത്തിന്റെ, അറേബ്യൻ മതവിളിയുടെ ഭാരതീയ തനിപ്പകർപ്പാണ്.

  10. This site would really benefit from using site specific species of trees such as Tamarisk to use as windbreaks to assist with minimising moisture evaporation from the soil.
    I noticed that they aren't using any mulching in & around the planting & drip irrigation; once again this means extra moisture losses particularly as they are irritating during daylight hours although the timing of this maybe just for filming purposes. A great deal of bare soil, therfore there's an increased risk of of soil fauna being exposed to sunlight which is very harmful.
    After watching how Geoff and Nadia Lawton very successfully used trees in their Jordanian project to provide shade 1st & foremost, prior to commencing cultivation of anything else, I think that this project would equally benefit from doing something similar.

  11. I was going to watch it but literally in the first minutes you say the temperature gets to 80C… hottest temperature recorded was 56.7C… if you can’t be accurate in the first minute what else have you misrepresented?

  12. I don't know why I am afraid this young lady the skills she has on English she
    learned and was influenced in Western country that knowledge and brought it
    to Africa Sahara desert. It's a nice and promising project which takes time and money
    but it worths it. I has to be implemented in all those countries that shares the Sahara Desert.
    By the individual owners not government involvement at all. Government stay away from this let
    the private sector manage their own life and resources.

  13. I was “converted” to Permaculture in 1977. Bill Mollison and David Holmgren developed a “philosophy” after over-wintering in a road workers hut one winter in Tasmania, then sharing a house with other students and trying to feed a household of students from a suburban block. They wrote Permaculture One and then Permaculture Two. The evolution of the philosophy has fed off so many sources. See, for example, such writings as: “The One Straw Revolution”, PA Yeomans “Water for Every Farm”, or “Holistic Management”, see the work of Jeff Lawson.

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