Transition Mar Vista/Venice

Transition Mar Vista/Venice
Transition Mar Vista/Venice projects include Little Free Libraries community build days and Good Karma Gardens pay-it-forward edible gardens. Join us for these activities, as well as many others!


HELLO! We invite you to explore the resources and links posted here. For information about Transition Mar Vista/Venice's events, please check (and like!) our Facebook page:


Good Karma Garden Project: Pay-it-forward edible gardens
Email for location information

Westside Produce Exchange: One Saturday per month
To join and find out the date of the next exchange,

Our Time Bank: Check OTB's Web site for schedule of events and monthly potluck
Visit for details and date of next potluck

Sivananda Yoga Vedanta Center: Check Sivananda's Web site for class
schedule and special events


The Guerrila Gardener
Our friends at the Argonaut spotlight Sunshine Partnerships
and other urban farmers

Urgent Gardening: A Citizen Yogi's Call to Action
The Argonaut profiles Swami Omkarananda

A New Parkway Vision for Culver City
Transition Culver City members mobilize to produce a compelling film
about sustainable alternatives to wasteful grass parkways

Oneness Media Wins Best Healthy Cities Short Film Award
The New Urban Film Festival recognizes Stephon Litwinczuk's documentary
about TMV/V



Good Karma Gardens at Beit T'Shuvah Urban Farm

EVENT DATE: Monday, December 29, 2014, 2:00-5:00 p.m.
VENUE: Beit T'Shuvah, 8831 Venice Blvd., Los Angeles, CA 90034

Calling all Good Karma Gardeners! In the spirit of holiday giving, join us at the nonprofit Beit T’Shuvah to jump-start their organic therapeutic garden program for the winter season. Volunteers at Beit T’Shuvah, a residential treatment center for addiction, started the garden in the summer of 2013. It has provided a super positive way for the residents to learn about healthy food, growing organic, and building community. Be part of this wonderful evolution in urban farming!

Be sure to dress for the weather. Bring some layers, a hat, and a reusable water bottle, and gardening tools if you have them.

Watch the inspiring video that tells the origin story of the Beit T'Shuvah garden:

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