Garden yields more than herbs, veggies for disabled students

Grand Junction High School students Royce Neely, right, and Nichole Lanzl, second from right, clear a row of tomato plants of debris in the InSTEPS Program’s garden at the Career Center.  InSTEPS is a transitional program eligible to students with disabilities who have finished their traditional education.



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Grand Junction High School students Royce Neely, right, and Nichole Lanzl, second from right, clear a row of tomato plants of debris in the InSTEPS Program’s garden at the Career Center.  InSTEPS is a transitional program eligible to students with disabilities who have finished their traditional education.

Near the corner of 29 Road and North Avenue, a garden grows. It’s a garden that grows more than vegetables and herbs and flowers. It grows relationships, skills and independence for…




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