Skip to main content

Natural Awakenings Westchester / Putnam / Dutchess New York

Let It Grow Equipped for Sustainability Changes and Challenges: "Big changes are eminent, and we’re ready to rise to the challenge.”

Mar 29, 2017 01:37PM

Victor Ziminsky & Dylan Hoefer

Dylan Hoefer sees big changes in the American landscape—literally—and he says his company, Let It Grow Landscapes, is equipped to handle them. Let It Grow Landscapes is an accredited organic permaculture design-build firm that specializes in making sustainable edible landscaping as simple, accessible and attractive as possible.

“We are excited to engage in this work at a point where so many people are standing together, demanding greater respect for human dignity and asserting our interconnectedness with the natural world,” Hoefer says. “Our mission is to connect the members of our community with their environment in a healthy, sustainable, symbiotic way. We are redesigning properties and reimagining our role in our native ecosystem. Big changes are eminent, and we’re ready to rise to the challenge.”

The growing interest in permaculture is “extraordinarily encouraging,” he says. “We are honored by the position Let It Grow is in—not only as an advisor to our clients, but as an observer, listening to the challenges and successes of different properties, and disseminating individual experiences across a broader community network.”

The staff at Let It Grow have studied at prominent contemporary institutions such as the Permaculture Research Institute Australia, the Center for Bioregional Living in Brooklyn and the New York Botanical Gardens in the Bronx, and the company is a member of Westchester County’s Bionutrient Food Association and the Northeast Organic Farmers’ Association.

Let It Grow Landscapes is located at 366 Sarles St., Mt Kisco, NY. For more info, visit LetItGrowLandscapes.net, email [email protected] or call 203.273.5191.

Free Digital Magazine Subscription

 

Our Current Issue

 

2020 Natural Living Directory

 

 

 

 

 

 

Global Brief