As the residents of the Brady Heights Historic District continue to work with Up With Trees on the Tisdale Food Forest, read some of the coverage we've been receiving from news outlets here in Tulsa:
- KTUL: Tisdale Food Forest by Burt Mummolo
- "It's a traditional no mans land. The side of the highway. Home to trash and road signs and empty space. Negative space, but hold on, there, across the Tisdale, new dirt rows about to add something positive."
- Public Radio Tulsa (NPR Network): Up With Trees Planting a Food Forest Along Tisdale
- "Besides providing fruits and nuts, the trees will create a sound barrier for the neighborhood adjacent to the parkway."
- Tulsa World: Brady Heights residents, Up With Trees partner to plant Tisdale Food Forest by Samantha Vicent
- "Once they got in touch with board members from local nonprofit Up With Trees, which has a relationship with the city of Tulsa to maintain local roads, their goal materialized in the form of a food forest — something they say is necessary for residents of north Tulsa, many of whom do not have easy access to grocery stores — that will grow between the 600 and 1200 blocks on the east side of the parkway, ending before the Pine Street exit."
Want more information about the Tisdale Food Forest and how you can become involved in this pilot program? Visit the official Tisdale Food Forest page on Facebook, watch our calendar for events here, or fill out our contact form on the site.