Community gardens are a vital addition to the neighborhoods they serve. They act as meeting spaces, educate children, and provide low-cost access to fresh fruits and vegetables.
Not quite sure how to get started? Get the tips you need to start a community garden in your neighborhood in 10 Steps to Starting a Community Garden.
- 2013 MUG Application for Seasonal Permit - Fill out this application and send it back to obtain a permit for a garden located on city-owned land.
- 2013 MUG Seasonal Garden Agreement - MUG asks gardens to sign this agreement after the city issues the 2013 season permit.
- 2013 Hydrant Permit - Most gardens rely on city fire hydrants to access water. Fill out this application to apply for a hydrant permit.
Once the land is secured, make sure to collect the necessary tools to ensure your garden will thrive: 10 Tools Every Community Gardener & Garden Needs.