Do you dream of building a tiny house with your own hands?

With this tiny house building course, you’ll learn how to make that dream into a reality. The in-person and online portions combine to cover everything from creating your own tiny house floor plans, to choosing whether to build on wheels or on a foundation, to budgeting your build, to integrating natural building and green design.

In fact, you’ll get your hands on the basic steps of tiny house building, plus have lifetime access to videos about the whole process, including design, ecological considerations, and finish work.  What’s more, you’ll do it all with a super engaged group of instructors and fellow students, in a beautiful and inspiring environment.

Person in raincoat and tool belt stands outside tiny house during workshop

What our students say

This tiny house building course is appropriate whether you are an experienced builder or are an enthusiastic novice.

During the first two and a half days, we divide the class into 3 groups based on skill level. Everyone gets to learn about and practice the steps of building a pier foundation and a floor system.

Newbies learn safe and effective hand and power tool use in a small group setting, while more advanced students go on tours and dig into more of the subtleties of foundations and floor systems. Those who need tool instruction will get a bit of these other exciting things too, but more advanced students will have more time to sink their teeth in.

For the rest of the time, we split the class into two groups, each with a lead instructor and usually an assistant to accomplish the builds. During these six and a half days, students learn to build and erect walls, build a roof system, and possibly install doors and windows, if we get that far along.

Everyone will get a chance to learn in a way that’s tailored to meet them where they’re at. 

4 students building a tiny house smile as they lean out the windows of the structure they are building for a class photo

Together, we build tiny houses from the ground up.

You’ll learn ideas and concepts about tiny house building in the online portion of the program, which you’ll get to review before you get here. Then, when you’re on campus and working with your hands, you’ll get to bring many of those concepts to life and anchor your learning in the physical world.  For example, you’ll learn about wall and roof systems conceptually with online content, then get out and build some in the in person portion of the class.

As a result, you’ll leave the class feeling primed and inspired to build your own tiny houses or other buildings. In fact, many past participants have gone on to build tiny homes in Asheville and beyond!

Male and female student work together during all genders carpentry class

What to expect from this tiny house workshop:

Between the online and the in-person content, you can expect to learn the nitty gritty details of how to build a tiny house. This comprehensive tiny house workshop even includes the basics of plumbing and electrical, plus how tiny homes can fit into community living. This is not a three-day overview or intro class. On the contrary, with the online content and in-person practicum combined, it’s an all-encompassing program that will not only get you ready to build your own tiny house, but also prepare you to create your own design, source the best materials, and understand more deeply how tiny homes can fit into your life.
Jeremy instructs a woman in the Tiny House Building Workshop as she attempts a tricky cut with a circular saw
Not to mention, it’s a great way to meet other folks who are excited about tiny houses and building for the people, by the people. One of our lead instructors has often been struck by the sense of community that grows from this workshop.

“Folks absolutely bond with one another as they build together. Sometimes people come from the same state, county, or town having never met, but they get along incredibly well and stay in touch.”

Two women laugh and smile together while building the roof on a tiny home structure in a carpentry workshop

During our time together, we’ll focus on hands-on tiny house building and cover the following:

  • Foundations
  • Floor systems
  • Framing out wall systems
  • Erecting wall systems
  • Framing out windows and doors
  • Roof rafter pitch determination, cutting and installation
  • Wall and roof sheathing
  • Depending on the build, we may get into window and door installation
  • Tiny and not-so-tiny house tours

A line of students raises the first wall they have framed together for a tiny house they are building in a class at Wild Abundance

And here’s what you’ll learn in the online lecture series:

  • Big picture steps of building a building
  • Tiny houses on permanent foundations vs. on wheels
  • Tools of the trade including: measuring and marking; plumb, level, and square; power tools and more!
  • Designing your own tiny house
  • Ecological awareness in building
  • Building site assessment
  • Passive solar design
  • Legal considerations for tiny homes
  • Pros and cons of natural building techniques
  • Basics of electrical: theory and install
  • Basics of plumbing
  • Tiny and not-so-tiny-tours
  • Tiny house foundations 
  • Tiny house floor systems
  • And so much more!

a student makes a goofy smile as she holds the hot and cold pex pipes she's installing to plumb a shower in a tiny house

Foundations, floors, walls, and roofs – For tiny house building and beyond

Whatever the size, a building must have a solid foundation for safety and function—even if that “foundation” is a trailer. We’ll get into this, and also cover floor systems, walls, and roof systems. All of this information is crucial for building a solid, sturdy tiny house, or any kind of structure, no matter the size. In fact, one of the great things about the tiny house workshop is that you learn all the basics of building a house, but in a much shorter timeframe than it would take to build a traditional house.
Two students build foundation during tiny house class

Tiny House Plans

Planning your ideal tiny house takes some skill! And a good design can translate into a smoother building process and more beautiful and liveable space. 

In the online Tiny House Academy (included in the in-person workshop), we provide an overview of the design process that includes site analysis, sketching, and architectural and construction drawing exercises. We don’t share cookie-cutter designs with you, but rather teach you the skills you need to create your own customized tiny house design. 

If you’d rather use a plan of ours, either as a clear map or as a jumping off point, we’ve got you covered. After your class, you’ll receive plans for both of the builds that happen during your time with us, including the one you worked on, and the one that the other group worked on.

Woman poses in front of plans during tiny house workshop

The best of both worlds: Hands-on tiny house building and online content

Nine days of hands-on tiny home building classes, plus an online tiny house library with over 50 hours of top-notch instructional videos

We believe this is the most comprehensive tiny home building class you’re going to find. That’s because we cover so much breadth and depth. To do this effectively, we provide the lecture portions of the class in an online format, leaving the entirety of our in-person time to focus exclusively on skills that are best taught and practiced in-person.

A woman uses a circular saw while another student smiles, watching her success during a tiny house building workshop

It’s a hybrid structure that maximizes our time together, and provides you with ample take-home resources to consult as you work on your own projects.

Before the in-person class starts, we’ll invite you to virtual presentations of the plans for the hands-on build project options. This way, you can get an idea of each build and the style of each instructor, and decide which one you want to join when you get here.

3 young men work together to build the loft for a bed inside a tiny house

You can get just the online portion only through our Tiny House Academy

If the in-person class is inaccessible to you for whatever reason, you can get access to the online portion as a stand-alone. The Online Tiny House Academy is a comprehensive program that walks you through at least one way to do every step in the process of building a tiny house, plus more, via on-demand video lessons. These include a ton of how-to’s, along with a library of tutorials, lectures, and demos. The best part is that you can refer to whatever you need help with, again and again, throughout all your building projects! And, you get access to one of our lead instructors to answer your questions via the online classroom.

Online Tiny House Academy displayed on desktop computer, laptop and phone

The Tiny House Academy is a $697 value, making the in-person Tiny House Workshop an amazing deal. You basically pay for nine days of in-person instruction and get the online Tiny House Academy as a sweet bonus.

All in-person tiny house students receive access to the online Tiny House Academy as part of their registration.

Wild Abundance Tiny House Workshop Building Projects

We break the class up into two groups to do the tiny house building. This happens after the first two and a half days of class, when we focus on foundations, floor systems, tours, and tool classes for those who need them. Both tiny house projects will be relatively similar; we break the class up so that every student gets more attentive guidance and so that there’s plenty of space and tools for everyone to feel comfortable. Students stick with one build so they are able to follow that project through from the beginning.

Instructor Pete gives students guidance as they work on the interior wall framing and stairs to a loft in a tiny house building workshop

Two building locations: Nanostead and Paint Fork

One build will happen at Nanostead, a modular and tiny house company in Marshall, NC run by one of our fabulous instructors. This 4,000 square foot pole barn is on the edge of a quaint town by the French Broad river and is a great place to work and learn. 

The other build will take place at our rural Paint Fork Campus (the newer campus), under a large roof. This location features a lovely mountain creek, a breathtaking timber-framed pavilion, an outdoor kitchen and other facilities for students. 

Both of these sites include ample shade and protection from rain, while welcoming pleasant breezes in an outdoor atmosphere. They are both about a half an hour drive from Asheville.

Students learning carpentry at a tiny house building workshop at nanostead

Camping is available at Paint Fork for students working at either build; there is no camping at Nanostead. Those working on the build at Nanostead will commute from their campsites in Barnardsville, or other accommodations to the build site. 

Both tiny houses that we build will be either on a trailer or on “skids.” Skids are basically large beams that can act as supports and runners when moving a building that doesn’t have a trailer base. They’re a great option if the tiny house is going to move only once or twice from the place it is built, as trailers are a huge expense and building onsite sometimes isn’t practical.

students around a tiny house building project at Wild Abundance's Paint Fork Campus

Not-So-Tiny Houses

In addition to true tiny houses, the information you learn in this workshop applies to not-so-tiny houses (400-900 square feet). We applaud your enthusiasm for downsizing, and want it to really work!

For some folks, especially when there will be multiple adults and/or kids living in the house, a not-so-tiny house can be way more appropriate than a truly tiny house.

A covered porch with a bed and a desk on it adds a lot of outdoor living space to a DIY custom tiny home built by Natalie Bogwalker
Along with exploring several not-so-tiny houses, we’ll engage in an honest discussion of the pros and cons of downsizing. Central to this is the importance of good design when you’re living and/or working in a small space. Plus, we’ll talk about and check out large covered porches, outbuildings, outdoor kitchens, shared infrastructure, and other strategies that can make tiny house living feel more spacious and doable. Both the hands-on aspects of the class and the lecture subjects will be applicable whether you are building tiny or not-so-tiny!
Interior of a small kitchen in a DIY custom not-so-tiny house built by Natalie Bogwalker of Wild Abundance

Ecological and Natural Building Consideration

Simply building smaller-footprint houses has a huge ecological benefit, in comparison to the average American home. However, the materials that are used can impact sustainability, too.

Our founder, Natalie Bogwalker, got into tiny house building through permaculture and natural building, and has learned and practiced many ecological building techniques over the years. While this is not a natural building course, we do still consider the ecological impacts of our materials choices and designs.

The online portion of the class explores the pros and cons of several natural building modalities, which will help guide you toward which of these you might want to explore. Additionally, in the online portion, we discuss regenerative timber harvesting, milling your own lumber, the ecological impact of various building materials, and creative sourcing for up-cycled and lower footprint options.

Natural building doesn’t have to be an all-or-nothing endeavor, and this class will help you learn when and how you can integrate a practical approach to ecological building.

Earthen paint in a natural built tiny house tour

Tiny House Workshop 2024

There is a very real housing crisis going on, and it’s not going away anytime soon. There just simply aren’t enough homes available for people in our area, and around the country. Compounding this, prices are being driven up by inflation. This combination online and in-person tiny house workshop will equip you with valuable skills to start taking control of your own housing options. 

An older woman smiles up from a work table where she's gotten a level to use in a tiny house building workshop

You’ll learn carpentry, best building practices, design, utilities and systems, legal ramifications, how to budget your tiny or not-so-tiny house, and more. Getting this information out to as many people as possible is important now more than ever.

Practical Choices for Tiny Houses

There is a lot of hype out there about building tiny houses, and many people who claim that they will solve all of your problems, in a short amount of time, on an extremely low budget. We’re here to offer an encouraging and supportive voice of reason. Our team has decades of experience, and we’ve tried many of the tricks and shortcuts out there. In other words, everything you learn in this class will not only be cool and inspiring, but also practical and time-tested.

A female student completes a window installation during a tiny house building workshop
In the online and in-person portions of the class we discuss the real implications of various choices and techniques, including their pros, cons, appropriate applications, and tradeoffs. For example: salvaging materials can save you money, but in some cases you’ll end up paying in time, labor, or exposure to environmental toxins. We offer guidance on when it makes sense to salvage, and when it’s more practical to buy new, and discuss the practicalities and appropriate use of various natural building approaches and ecological materials. We want you to succeed in your building aspirations, so we’ll discuss, in detail, how to decide on a recipe for what to salvage, what to buy new, and what to source from the land.
A man and a woman smile while working on the rafter blocking in a tiny house building workshop

Experience a Real-Life Tiny House Community!

During the tiny house workshop you’ll get a feel for “Tiny House Asheville.” In our neighborhood, you’ll see tiny houses of several different shapes and sizes that utilize an assortment of construction techniques, from conventional to more natural modalities. Luckily, where we live, it’s legal to build as small as you want, which is part of why this tiny house community is possible. The area surrounding and including Wild Abundance’s Sanford Way campus is a great example of how tiny houses can allow people to live together and share resources, while still preserving the autonomy and personal space that many of us cherish.
Exterior of two log cabin tiny houses shown during tiny house class tour

Dynamic Video Tours Exploring Asheville’s Own Tiny House Nation

In the online portion of the class, we take tours of tiny houses in and around Asheville, NC. You’ll get to see a variety of tiny home designs, materials, and sizes…It’s Asheville’s eco-conscious, DIY spin on Tiny House Nation! 

In the in-person practicum you will also see, touch, and learn about various building styles, including timber framing, log cabin construction, cob, earthen plaster, natural paint, post and beam construction, passive solar design, use of outdoor spaces, and more strawbale, hempcrete, wattle and daub, and earthen floors. Additionally, you’ll see how tiny houses can work in a community setting and can provide a viable option in an area with a housing crisis.

Tiny house students walking on tour to earthen paint adobe tiny home

Our instructors provide lots of guidance, answer questions, and share what they know throughout the process. In fact, the mentorship, camaraderie, and “team spirit” of building together is often our students’ favorite part of the workshop.

A man learns to saw a diagonal cut from an instructor at a tiny house building workshop

Frequently Asked Questions

Do I need to have basic carpentry skills to take this class?

This class is designed to be accessible to building enthusiasts of all skill levels. For those who have never used tools before, we dedicate a day and a half to getting them up to speed. However, during that time they miss content that other students get to take part in. It’s also important to consider that having a basic understanding of tools will help you understand concepts in a different way throughout class. You will get more out of the class if you come with some very basic skills, such as using hand and power tools, and measuring boards. 

We offer both women’s basic carpentry classes and an all genders basic carpentry class, so if you’re a true beginner, consider taking one of these before your session of the tiny house workshop, if you’re able. They will deepen your understanding and learning during the tiny house workshop. Basic carpentry skills, including tool use, are included in the online Tiny House Academy, so there’s an opportunity to watch the awesome lessons and do some practice at home to get up to speed before the class. Once you get access to the online Tiny House Academy, a great primer for the class is to get your hands on some basic tools and practice using them for simple projects.  If you’re not sure if you’re ready for this class, please contact us at and we’ll help you get clear.

I am considering taking Wild Abundance’s basic and advanced carpentry classes as well as the Tiny House Building Workshop. Do I need all of these classes? What’s the best order to take them in?

The tiny house workshop is a stand-alone class that’s appropriate for a variety of skill levels. That being said, we offer several different building and carpentry classes, and they fit together beautifully. This class is open to everyone, even if you have little or no experience with carpentry; however, if you’re a beginner and you’re able to come for more than one class, you can start with one of our basic classes (women’s basic carpentry or all-genders basic carpentry) to set a strong foundation ahead of time.

In order to accommodate a range of skill-levels during this tiny house building class, we break-out during the first couple days and cover basic tool use for those who need it; these students will miss the most in-depth discussion of foundations and floors. Taking a beginner class before this one will mean you’ll already be proficient with the tools, so you’ll join the more intensive foundation and floor lessons.

Along with basic carpentry and tiny house building, we also offer advanced women’s carpentry. If you’re really wanting to dive in deeply, you can start with a basics class, then take the advanced class, then take the tiny house class. If you’re planning to take the advanced carpentry class, we recommend that you take it before the tiny house class, and not after. The more classes you attend, the more comfortable you’ll get with the material, and the more it will stick in your muscle memory.

Will we learn about building codes and regulations?

Yes! The online lecture portion of the workshop includes a discussion of building codes and regulations that are specific to tiny houses. Our focus is on North Carolina regulations and codes, however navigating them is usually pretty similar wherever you are in the continental U.S.

How much does it cost to build a tiny house?

Good question! The answer is “it depends.” The final costs for the tiny houses that have been built during our workshops have ranged from $6,000 to $44,000. There are many factors that contribute to how much it will cost to build a tiny house including:

  • Are you building on a trailer, on skids, or on a permanent foundation?
  • What sort of wall system will you choose?
  • What kinds of fixtures, like lights and a kitchen faucet, will you choose?
  • Are you planning to do all of the work yourself, or hire people to help you?
  • Will you buy salvaged windows, or fancy brand-new triple pane windows? 
  • Are you planning on buying wood from Lowe’s or a lumber yard, or are you hoping to mill wood off of your own land?
  • Do you plan to use natural building techniques with local materials, or to buy all of your materials?
  • Can you work on your tiny house for 10 hours/week or 50 hours/week?
Does Wild Abundance have multiple tiny house workshops in 2024?

Yes, this year we’re offering a few sessions of this class. If you’re reading this and they’re already full, be sure to get on the waitlist or standby list, in case a spot opens, and to stay up-to-date with any changes. Our online Tiny House Academy opens for registration a few times a year, and has a greater capacity for students. Be sure to check that out, too!

What makes this Tiny House Workshop special?

There are a lot of tiny house classes out there. Most take place in big lecture halls with 50-200 students and only last two to four days. In these shorter, more impersonal workshops, you may learn a lot of information, but there is next to no hands-on experience and practice. In contrast, our Tiny House Workshop is extremely hands-on, along with being informative. During the nine day workshop, you actually get to be an integral part of every stage of the initial build of a tiny house. Plus, ours is the only tiny house class that incorporates ecological building considerations (as far as we know). Additionally, the online lecture and demo portions of this workshop will be yours to keep and refer back to. All in all, this class will give you more of the tools that you need to actually build a tiny house from the ground up!

Please note, not all instructors will teach for every session of this class


Pete McKelvey

After getting a degree in New Media in 2013, Pete didn’t take long to realize that sitting behind a computer screen just wasn’t going to cut it. A big believer in hands-on learning he threw himself into the world of carpentry, learning on the job while working for small custom home-builders and eventually taking a ...

Nadi Mond

Nadi (they/them) has been on a quest to study traditional woodworking, metalworking and ancestral skills ever since leaving behind their Aerospace Engineering path in Germany where they grew up. While attending University in Germany they turned an old early 1900s circus trailer into their first tiny home they lived in for the duration of their ...

Jeramy Stauffer

Jeramy (he/him) and his company, Nanostead, focus on small footprint homes and homestead design, including tiny houses on wheels and on foundations. He’s built and lived in many tiny homes, and teaches about building and living tiny, along with homesteading and sustainable living.

Madison Moore

Madison’s stoked to be teaching with Wild Abundance because she’s super passionate about empowering women with skills in a safe & welcoming environment. She’s been building on her own since middle school and also worked for a number of years on a framing crew doing residential carpentry. When not teaching, Madison spends a large portion ...

Mollie Curry

Mollie (she/her) has been practicing natural building for about 20 years and is still in love with the mud! Natural paints and plasters are her favorite techniques, and she has plenty of “structural” experience with things like straw-bale building, earthbags, adobe, cob, straw-clay, and that most familiar of natural materials, wood. Besides building, she loves ...
Tyler Lavenburg, instructor at Wild Abundance

Tyler Lavenburg

Tyler (he/him) and his family align their life with the cycles of the seasons and the bounty of the wild. They harvest and utilize as much as they can – straight from the woods around them. Tyler first fell in love with Southern Appalachian ecology as a student at Warren Wilson College, where he received ...

Keenan Phillips

Keenan (he/him) had always dreamt of building his own home one day and finally embarked on that journey 6 years ago. It’s still a work in progress, but it caught the attention of friends and neighbors and resulted in the accidental creation of his small construction/renovation business, KSPhillips Contracting. He is now assisting a friend ...

Ella Scotto

Ella (she/her) took a carpentry class with Wild Abundance in 2017. After that, she bought an acre of land in Barnardsville, NC, and began building a house. For over a year, she worked with Barron Brown, learning everything she could about carpentry and construction. Ella is always eager to learn more, and is constantly honing her ...

Alex Kilgore

Alex (he/him) has been learning and teaching primitive and traditional living skills since 1995. He began with a formative apprenticeship with Steve Watts, the founder of the Society of Primitive Technology and director of the Aboriginal Studies Program at the Schiele Museum of Natural History.  In 1997, Alex completed his degree in Outdoor Experiential Education ...
Alex Henderson

Alex Henderson

Alex (he/they) has twelve years of combined architectural and construction experience working as a designer, educator, and builder. Alex received a Permaculture Design Certificate from Wild Abundance in 2019 and now runs a permaculture and architectural design practice called Somewhere Design.

Danielle Swift

Danielle’s (she/her) career in construction officially started at 15 with a summer job as a laborer working for her uncle’s design/build firm in Maryland. She continued acquiring building experience and tools through college, ultimately graduating from SCAD with a master’s degree in Architecture and a dual BA in Architecture and Historic Preservation. She went on ...

This class is held near Asheville, NC, at our Paint Fork campus, and at the Nanostead sister campus

Our tiny house building classes are held at the Wild Abundance Paint Fork campus and at Nanostead in Marshall. All students are welcome to camp at Wild Abundance, a gorgeous location with beautiful teaching spaces and facilities, mountain views and a lovely creek about 30 minutes north of Asheville. 

Please note: our campuses are all unconventional, with rustic amenities and uneven ground. Read more about Planning your trip and about our campuses. You’ll receive detailed directions on how to get here upon registration. 

Which Campus will I be at?

All students will be at the Paint Fork Campus (with some field trips) for the first 2.5 days of the program. During the last 6.5 days of class, we will split into two groups for two builds. One of the tiny homes we build will be at the Paint Fork campus, and the other will be at Nanostead

Depending on which build crew you join, you’ll be spending the bulk of your hands-on building time at one or the other location. If you have a strong preference to be at one or the other location, you will have the opportunity to choose, and our staff and instructors will  be able to accommodate that. 

Some students prefer the rural charm of the paint for campus, while other students enjoy the bustling hip small town vibe at Nanostead. 

If you will not have a car with you, and are camping, we recommend that you stay at the Paint Fork Campus for your build.

What is Nanostead like?

The Nanostead sister campus is a ½ acre facility with a 4,000 square foot covered workshop right in downtown Marshall, about 30 minutes from Asheville, in a different direction from the Paint Fork campus. 

Nanostead and the Paint Fork campus are about 30 minutes from each other as well. Unlike our other campuses, Nanostead is not a rural homestead or farm, but rather is a bustling tiny house workshop within walking distance to local restaurants, bars, and the other artsy attractions of quaint Marshall, NC. 

What is the Paint Fork campus like?
Our Paint Fork campus is a bustling creekside landscape with gorgeous mountain views, a breathtaking timber-framed pavilion classroom, and spacious covered open-air wood shops for learning building and carpentry in all weather, plus other lovely features. The Paint Fork campus is 30 minutes north of Asheville.
Accommodations and Facilities

You’ve got several options of where to stay during your class. Some students camp, some locals commute, and others choose to rent accommodations with more creature comforts.

Onsite camping is available at the Wild Abundance Paint Fork Campus (with your own bedding and rainproof tent or hammock) is available for free to all students (including locals) during class. Some set-up-for-you tents are available with cots and cozy bedding for a flat fee. 

Campers and all students have access to a lovely outdoor kitchen equipped with a stove and running well water, plus pots and pans, knives and cutting boards, bowls, plates, and utensils, along with an outdoor shower with hot and cold running water and an outhouse. If you’d rather rent a place, there are many available. We’ll share a curated list of nearby options once you’ve registered.

Costs of different accommodations

So you can better plan your trip to come learn with us, here’s some info on accommodations we offer, or that we link to in the student handbook you’ll receive upon registration. Below it you’ll find info on transportation.

  • Camping with your own gear: free
  • Staying in a large tent with a cozy cot bedding that we set up for you at the Wild Abundance Paint Fork Campus: $200 flat fee; you can stay there anytime from 5pm before the first day of your class, to 12pm the day after your class ends.
  • Hyper-local off-campus single rentals: $40-$2000/night + fees
  • Hyper-local off-campus couples rentals: $20-100/person/night + fees
  • Hyper-local off-campus group rentals: $25-$86/person/night + fees

Getting a place or renting a car with a group of fellow students and carpooling are great ways to make connections and reduce costs! We share contact info for each class so you can get in touch and make plans together. Everyone has a chance to keep their info private if they choose.

Transportation info and costs

You won’t need a car during your class. There’s a chance you may want to run an errand or go out to dinner with fellow students, and if this happens, it’s highly likely that another student with a car will be happy to give you a lift.

We’ve also got a list of folks who will do airport and grocery shuttle runs for $50-$80 each way. If you’d rather rent a car, those run anywhere from $45-$200/day. Just like with lodging, teaming up with a group of fellow students to share a car rental can help build connections and reduce costs.

Pricing for Tiny House Workshop

Regular Pricing: $1,800 – $3,600

We strive to make our classes accessible to those who wish to learn. Please pay what you can afford on the sliding scale. The median price covers the full cost of producing the class. Please select the low end of the sliding scale if you are low-income. If your household income is over $115,000/year, please select the maximum fee. Please place yourself in this range where you deem appropriate, based on your income.

All lectures will be online, hands-on content will be in-person and outdoors.

Course Dates:

  • Aug 16-24, 2024 (filled)
  • Oct 4-12, 2024 (filled)