The Soil-Silo-Smart Planter creates a secure plant production habitat for degraded field conditions, land use conversion or urban vertical advantages.

Our two-hour workshop transfers a hands-on craftwork and a lifelong opportunity in capacity building, materials use and plant diversity opportunity.

We provide an accessable means of participation as a simplified and efficient format that widens the participation value for all ages and abilities while delivering a food secure environment.

Implemented in

  • Asia / Pacific
  • Latin America / Caribbean
  • North America

Sectors of activity
Agricultural and Fishery, Buildings and construction, Scientific Research, Development and Innovation

Type of initiative
Capacity Building & Implementation

Start date

End date

Shared by

Raymond Michael Corbin

Project Manager

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A simplified approach of agro ecology practices as it adapts to a food secure plan through a knowledge transfer workshop and orientation program. As a lead-in inititive for land use conversion applications, this is a high capacity and low maintenance tool for new crop production into small spaces, urban landscapes, fields, yards.

We provide training in materials and eco designs that apply an agroecology practice to improve land use conversion and food security planning.

We demonstrate a capacity building method that is transferrable into many traditional and non-tradition environments.

We seek to add more gardeners and more productivity into the local resource as a food security strategy and a secure habitat for plants, soil, water, pest control and human interest.


As collected through the One Planet Reporting

No activities have yet been reported under this initiative

Impact and Results

Applying capacity building tools and techniques will enable a small and medium scale development in food security and drive scalable models for communities.

Next steps and how to get involved

Interested stakelholders can request an orientation session for information and planning opportunities in their region. Ask about our Carbon to Garden program, a sponsored initiative putting gardens into communities as a food security and local agricultue resource.
Attention: RMC project director