Fall Plant foraging
Time & Location
About The Event
Ok kiddos, can you identify that plant in your yard, trail, or even at school? Do you know what plants are edible? We are so excited to be able to share with you this amazing special guest and biologist who does. Please read Sean Wall's bio below the event details.
Space is Limited..register today!
Deadline to register is Oct. 14, 2018
As like all of our adventures, this is a family event and geared towards kids. This is open to kids ages 8-16.
If kids are younger than 8, they are very welcome, as long as parent or guardian is attending as well. Parents may attend or drop off.
We will be foraging on the trail and learning about all kinds of plants especially the edible ones. We will be identifying plants and having fun while enjoying the outdoors.
After we pick our goodies from the foraging, Sean will show us some yummy recipes to cook up with our findings. So yes there will be some cooking lessons as well! we all have to eat...
closed toe shoes. comfortable hiking, running, romping clothes. sun screen. reusable water bottle (with water). adventure
After entering park make a right at the 4 way towards the trail head to the right of the ball fields.
I attended the University of North Texas, majoring in biology. In 2009, I transferred to Texas A&M to
study wildlife and fisheries sciences and environmental sciences. I have worked on several game
ranches, developing species and habitat management plans, and I’ve also worked locally in Brazos
county with several non-profits, providing environmental education and teaching communities about
the beneficial resources that Nature provides in our communities. I am also a professional painter and
sculptor and I have an active portfolio managed through my website, anaturalplace.wordpress.com. My
hope is to share with people, through my education and art, how we can reconnect with our natural
environment, to improve our own quality of life while also creating opportunities to restore valuable
My family has been foraging for wild foods for many years, and most of the foods we eat directly come
from our local environment. Wild foods are extremely nutritious, and maintenance free. They need no
supplemental watering, or fertilizer, or pesticides in order to grow healthy and strong. As important
parts of their local environments, they also provide food and shelter for wildlife, as well as essential