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Lions Roar : November 2011
41 C OP AN ATTITUDE EARLY and it can be hard to shake. Take grow- ing food. I’ve always thought of gardening as drudgery. Let’s say, though, that my friends Tom and Melissa entice me into join- ing them for an afternoon of work at a rooftop farm plot—or trick me into doing it by inviting me for “lunch.” Maybe, just maybe, once I’m past the boredom and resistance, my attitude will slowly change. I might start to like it a little. I might even return and start vol- unteering to work there, remembering the loamy smell and the feel of soil in my fingers. I may take home some fresh cucumbers. When I eat them, I’ll notice how naturally sweet they are—sweeter than white sugar. When I return to the farm and look around, I’ll have to work at remembering I’m in the city, and the map in my head labeled urban may start to change. I’ll grow things on my terrace. I’ll walk more. I’ll get a bike. SHAMBHALA SUN NOVEMBER 2011 The Joy of Living Green BARRY BOYCE reports on the new environmentalism that celebrates the positive. Because the green life is the good life. The Eagle Street Rooftop Farm is a 6,000-square-foot organic vegetable farm atop a warehouse in Brooklyn. Inset photo: The Brooklyn Grange Rooftop Farm is a 40,000-square-foot commercial enterprise. PHOTOSBYTIMGONZALEZ