Edible City Solutions za boljši svet!

From how to organize a seed swapping events, to how to set up your own community composting project and information about urban foraging – here you’ll find a range of factsheets that can help you start, maintain and grow your own Edible City activities.


How to organize seed and plant swaps

This is a guide for hosting swap meets for either seeds or vegetable plants. At Nabolagshager, some of our most successful community-building events have been swap meets. We gathered our experiences in this guide to encourage others to set up their own swapping activities.

Download it here.

Dehydration ideas to tackle food waste

How to dehydrate food to reduce waste and support healthy diets

Creating dehydrated vegetable packs is a great activity for organisations tackling food poverty or food waste in their cities. This factsheet covers the optimum temperatures, recipe ideas, and how to undertake this process with the help of volunteers.

Download it here.

Urban foraging factsheet from Mundraub - edicitnet

Urban foraging: Is food grown in cities safe to eat?

Eating fruit foraged from a city is generally safe, but there are a few important things to consider when it comes to where, how and what to pick. This factsheet explains all you need to know to harvest food safely in a city, backed up by recent scientific research.

Download it here.

community composting scheme edicitnet

How to set up a community compost scheme

Community composting provides solutions to food waste for residents without gardens living in cities that do not collect food waste. This fact sheet explains the process followed in Brighton & Hove for setting up their successful community compost scheme.

Download it here.

how to set up a community cooking school guideline

Setting up a community cooking school

Community cookery schools are a space for everyone to experience the benefits of cooking and eating together – regardless of economic status, confidence or ability. This factsheet explains some considerations to make when trying to set one up, based on the Brighton & Hove Food Partnership’s experience of running a successful community cookery school as a social enterprise.

Download it here.