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Students generally are hard working young persons who study hard to get their qualifications for many different subjects, most of which benefit Britain as a whole. However Alan Titchmarsh feels that the current education system is crazy and suggests that more school leavers should study gardening and horticulture. He suggests that gardening should be taught as a useful life skill, which it is, as the use of the hands to create things is vital, as much as computers and engineering.
He has been backing the Royal Horticultural Society's campaign for School Gardening as a way forward. With the cost of tuition fees putting people off from going to University then horticulture can be the way forward. These jobs are creative, as well as stimulating, and is a very healthy occupation as well. People working in our gardens need to be valued for their skills as this is important for our society.
Back in the Second World War farmers were seen as the unsung heroes producing double the amount of food from the land as it did before the war. Without their hard work this country could have been starved into submission so we owe it to them to keep their skills alive.
The RHS's scheme has over 15,000 primary schools now taking part and pupils are using their gardening skills, they have learnt, to be productive and are able to see how valuable this subject is. Mr Titchmarsh hopes that horticulture gardening can evolve and be taught in secondary schools. This will enable pupils moving on from their school life into worthwhile careers. He hopes that governments will back this initiative but it appears that the present government treat gardening the same as collecting litter which must be seen as disappointing.
Another gardening scheme, the Concrete Jungle Campaign, founded by Jane Langley, encourages secondary schools to create new gardens as well as improving the habitat for wild life. By utilising tools from the school garden sheds or stores they are able to convert outdoor spaces, which are grey and drab, into vibrant green areas full of life.
The Cool It Schools campaign also has a target to improve over 300,000 metres of wild life habitat and to record these areas on their web site. One of the first schools involved in this project was Charter School in south east London. The head teacher, David Sheppard, said that the aim was to provide the pupils with information and inspiration which would enable them to transform a desolate patch of land into an oasis for nature.
The progress made was monitored on a 'jungle meter' and this told them how large the projects across the UK would be if they were all added together. This, in itself, would show to the students what an achievement young people could do. The garden sheds and log cabin with storage stores used in the schools were part of this project and were important to its success. The Concrete Jungle is part of the International Biodiversity Year. This scheme's aim is to improve diversity on earth which has to be good for everyone.
Our Trentan garden cabins encompasses 56 models & many sizes to suit you, all of which feature superb light and airiness. Immensely versatile and will suit all manner of uses. Click on the following to go the different ranges available.