My mother-in-law follows our passion for plants

Robin Lush, 47, has been growing plants since she was able to walk and decide to quit her office to pursue her interests.

Despite her experience, In 2020, she decided to enroll in Certificate III in Fruit and Vegetable at TAFE NSW Moruya and has since gained a lot from her enrolled education for four employees.

Bloemen’s’ Great-Moru Robin Lush (left second with children Flynn and Jacob) with staff members James Askins, Yad Reader-Mazzi and Gretta Nok.

“Growing up in Mauritania, I always looked forward to the outdoors and nature,” said Lush.

“My father always said, ‘If you want to do something in life, you will get it,’ and I was a little overwhelmed with my homework.

In fact, I had one of those life-changing times when I decided not to live and to follow my passion for plants.

In July 2019, she opened the Mountain View nursery with unique and new species of plants during a devastating drought and a few months before forest fires devastated the region.

According to new data from Green Life Industry Australia, plant sales are growing at an annual rate of about 10 percent, with 2.2 billion plants being sold nationwide by $ 2.59 billion by 2020.

The Mountain View nursery has provided hundreds of plants to help those affected by the tree’s efforts to regenerate it.

I had one of those life-changing moments when I decided not to really live and to follow my passion for plants.

Robin Lena

Ms. Lush, who holds a bachelor’s degree in horticulture, said she has strengthened her existing knowledge in horticulture. She encouraged them to consider other studies.

“This is a very comprehensive and comprehensive study of chemicals, dissemination and plant extraction,” he said.

It’s a great way to get started in the fruit and vegetable industry and the teacher Gabi is very knowledgeable and emotional, it’s easy to learn from her.

Gabi Harding, head of TAFE NSW Moroccan horticulture, hopes that many locals will see work in horticulture, a growth industry that offers flexibility, freedom and high job satisfaction.

“You can do anything under your belt, from working in kindergarten or starting your own gardening, to working in local government or national parks,” he said.

“Many of our graduates start their own businesses, such as harvesting services, weeding and plant management, helping people create new gardens or advising plants. It’s also great to work outdoors and after a year of being locked up, go out in nature and find yourself again.

This story follows Moruya’s mother’s love for plants. It first appeared on the Bay Post-Moruya Examiner.

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