The Farm Photo Gallery Note: Videos represent both ongoing and completed projects with various partner organizations. One of the photos in The Farm photo gallery. Orphan and former street child Wilfred takes Arrive goats for grazing. Mikiel taking manure to the farm. Two boys taking care of the 45 egg laying hens. A few of our many rabbits. Unlike in America, rabbits are not pets, they are food. No Water Wasted: rainn water flows from every roof into a gutter that leads into a holding tank to be used for washing, livestock, etc. Just a small section of the growing shamba at the KRCH, increasing food sustainability. Two boys search and collect food for the rabbits. For more information on the running water and purification system instaled by Arrive, visit the “Running Water” blog post. Kamwana proudly carrying a few home-grown melons. Wilfred taking a few goats to graze.. Andrew taking a cow for grazing. Registone (left) and Enock (right), both former street boys, cut nappier grass (food for the cows) so the cows will have their breakfast in the morning. Corn and nappier grass (food for cows). The boys’ house can be seen in the far left corner of the photo. Spinach, collared greens, and other traditional African vegetables. Nappier grass – food for our cows. This plant might as well as be called “milk.” A patch of carrots. Volunteers Rachel and Danielle getting their hands dirty planting kale. Children of the KRCH seperating maize from beans, and putting each into sacks to save for cooking. A recently plowed plot of land with tomato, pepper, onion, coriander, spinach, and kale seeds already planted. A few of the banana trees that supply us with fresh bananas. Fariji Volunteer Organisation’s land. Topographic Map of the farm and KRCH. The “zero-grazing” home built at the KRCH that houses three of the five cows. The bulls plowing a part of our new land. Nothing wasted! All of the cow waste from the cows’ home gets funneled into this concrete tank. The children then collect the manure in buckets and spread it across the crops around the shamba.