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The magic of life lies in the extraordinary fact that as human beings, we possess the innate ability to take what we have, no matter how humble or meager it may be, and transform it into something upscaled.

As we start our creative journey, we reconnect with ourselves on a deeper level through gardening from home .

We rediscover the joy and wonder that often gets lost in the busyness of our daily lives. Through the act of transforming a house into a green space, we are reminded to stop running away, to enjoy the little things, and to find beauty within.

This newfound appreciation and love for ourselves and our surroundings radiates outside, touching the lives of those around us. It becomes a source of inspiration, inviting others to to remind themself within each and every one of us lies a great potential .

Surrounded by the magic of life, and with our own hands, let’s create something extraordinary, transforming not only our windowsills and homes but also our lives, and in doing so, inspiring others to do the same.
The power to create, to make something out of nothing, resides within us all.


Hi. Welcome to all of you. Thank you for stopping by. My name is Rockia. I’m a World citizen. I’m on my path to reach a green way of living and I’m feeling honored and happy to share my way with you and to learn from yours .
I strongly believe that each one of us could be that positive change maker, we all are expecting, thereby improving his/her own life by refining our connection to the four pillars of a solid human foundation (Food, Body, Emotional Well-being, Spiritual Growth) while serving and impacting the life of others and the environment


  1. You might find it interesting, on the subject of urban gardening/urban green that in the old Arab medinas there were two helpful issues.
    First, water was not supplied directly to houses. There were community fountains where family members went daily to gather water for home. Definitely a hardship; but it resulted in very careful use of water.
    Second, many of the houses in these densely packed medinas were essentially open central courtyards with rooms around the perimeter. People grew small amounts of useful plants in the courtyard (flowers, fragrance, fruits, health).
    Recently I posted ‘Urban Green…600yrs ago?’ wherein an American student on a term abroad study in Morocco finds himself deep in the Tangier medina searching for urban green.

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