719-444-8800

www.coloradosprings.mountainhightree.com

“Organic biology and soil focused principles for the urban gardener”

719-445-7135

411-A Tia Juana Street
Colorado Springs, CO  80909
www.highyieldorganics.net

www.rockymountainwormcompany.com

KARMA HOUR   TUES., MAY 31st   5:00pm-9:00pm   BRISTOL BREWING CO. at Ivywild  1604 S. Cascade Ave.
Join us for a beer at Bristol Brewing & support our 2016 gardening programs! ​$1 from every pint sold will be donated to PPUG.

Bring your friends, co-workers & gardening questions. Vegetable and flower seeds will accompany your beer. Cheers!

Volunteer at one of our gardens and learn how to garden while you volunteer some time!.

PPUG exists and is able to do all the things it does through grants, classes but mostly from generous donations from people like yourselves. Even $10 can make a difference. Thanks to all for your support!

2016 PPUG PARTNERS

Become a PPUG Member and receive discounts at local garden shops or come be a volunteer and help at our gardens or perhaps donate to the cause.

"Creating Places Where People Meet to Grow"

We manage several community gardens in the Pikes Peak region. Contact us to join one of our gardens, or let us help you find a garden near you.

Classes, garden tours and special garden events are held throughout the year. We'd love to have you join us.

Harlan Wolfe Ranch is our organic, demonstration garden located at 915 W. Cheyenne Road in Colorado Springs. The garden is open to the public for Pick 'n Pay every Wednesday, 9am - 12pm, ​June 1 - October 1.

Purchase "The Backyard Vegetable Gardening Guide" by Larry Stebbins or a three season hoop tunnel and more.

Do you have a question or suggestion? Please let us know. We are here to help.

Want to learn how to compost, prepare your soil, grow great veggies? We have put together tips and suggestions for the beginner or seasoned gardener.

Our mission is:

"to cultivate, educate, and serve the community through urban garden projects in the Pikes Peak region".

Each year the number of acres of land used to produce food in the U. S. is decreasing. This forces us to obtain more of our food from foreign sources. These sources may not be dependable in the near future. Who is going to grow our food if we don't?