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Online edible landscape design course

Online edible landscape design course



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Online edible landscape design course launches later this year

A new edibles industry training program in San Diego, California is set to launch later this year. And, if you’re interested in the study of edible landscapes, you’re in luck. In fact, The Edibles Institute (TEI) will offer a one-year degree program in edible landscape design.

TEI, the brainchild of cannabis industry leaders, artist and founders of Under the Influence Edibles, Jason and Shawn Carhart, aims to address a critical need: educate and train all of those who have, for some time now, been striving to better their careers in the edibles space.

More than that, the program aims to offer instruction on edible landscape design, and help participants apply those skills to further their careers. If successful, the program could potentially serve as a conduit to a potential career within the industry.

TEI’s curriculum, instruction, and faculty are being handled by Edibles Institute (EI), a global professional learning organization for the edible industry, recently rebranded to focus on training and education.

“We recognize that the lack of educational training for the edible industry has plagued the industry for years,” said Sean McAlpine, CEO and founder of EI, in a release. “We are seeing industry professionals in every corner of the world have learned about edible design, but when they want to apply it, they are stymied by the lack of industry education. We want to fix that.”

Educational Content

The program, called the Edible Landscape Design Degree, offers study in edible landscape design theory and practice, and includes a year-long full-time in-person course, as well as field study in national parks, botanical gardens, and gardens designed by famous landscape architects.

Other opportunities for those attending include hands-on research, working closely with edible landscape designers, participating in industry-focused research, and an annual program retreat.

The program is open to anyone interested in the study of edible landscape design.

The vision of the program is for participants to obtain a formalized educational experience that helps them address challenges within the edible industry while providing ample opportunity for advancement.

Curriculum

The course starts with an introduction to edible landscape design concepts. The program’s curriculum is divided into three tracks, each with a foundational and applied component.

The first course is titled Foundations of Edible Landscape Design. It includes curriculum that allows participants to explore common edible landscaping issues while gaining a firm understanding of the field of edible landscaping.

The second course is titled Leadership in the Edible Landscape, which is aimed at introducing participants to the practical application of their foundational concepts and enhancing their leadership in the industry.

The third course is titled Applied Edible Landscape Design, and covers the design, planting, and integration of edible plants and foliage, construction and installation of edible structures, and sanitation practices for edible landscaping.

Graduates of the program will also be eligible to sit for the professional exams offered by the American Society of Landscape Architects (ASLA).

Instructors

The TEI curriculum is directed by a select group of experts.

David Hawkins, Edible Landscape Design Lecturer at the Art Institute of Colorado, is a lecturer, landscape architect, and educator in the edible industry. He brings an array of experience to the program, having worked with small-scale, commercial, and large-scale edible businesses.

The program will be housed within a 500-acre national park on the Colorado front range. Participants will spend a month or more at the park, working hands-on with edible landscape designers and editors to practice new skills.

Additionally, participants will engage in two weekend field trips each year, one to a local botanical garden, and the other to a national park. During these trips, participants will spend several hours to a few days engaging in activities related to edible landscape design, such as walking the plant material and examining it for food ingredients, as well as learning about the history of edible plants.

Admission Process

The TEI program is not yet set to open, but is expected to open later this year. But, the first available information about the program and course registration is set to go live in the coming weeks.

“As we begin the initial phase of the program, we want to be thorough and thoughtful in our assessment of our existing instructors and the selection of instructors we wish to recommend,” said McAlpine, in a release.

“It is important for us to have experts who are not only passionate about the industry, but also share our vision and curriculum,” he added.

TEI expects to host its first graduating class in 2020.

Learn More

At the moment, the institute is only accepting student applications for the academic year of 2019-2020. Participants who wish to inquire about the program can contact them at [email protected]

If you’re interested in exploring the landscape of edible landscape design further, take a look at these resources:

Edible Landscapes

“Landscape design is a discipline that is so integral to any major project. We’re looking forward to the launch of TEI’s Edible Landscapes degree program and helping to deliver this new training to the industry,” said Deborah Blatchford, Senior Editor, SF Gate.

“What I love about the TEI program is that they look at edible landscaping as an umbrella term for a broad range of possibilities, from commercial applications like food festivals to the creation of a cannabis or medicinal dispensary,” she added. “And, they are a world-class faculty, providing insights and direction to those who want to expand their edible landscape designs to include edible plants, topiaries, and even sustainable garden planning.”

“Edible landscaping is an exciting practice that is making a big splash in our community,” said Lauren Herb, Community Engagement Coordinator, Hemp Expo USA. “I


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