The increase of food consumption has followed population growth. Human population is now concentrated in urban areas more than in rural areas. To boost production and ameliorate the carbon footprint, we must look at alternative methods that can mitigate and decuple the conventional agricultural model, which dependents on fossil fuels, other external inputs such as chemical products, genetically modified organisms and excessive use of water. Recycling the organic waste and the production of food in urban areas is crucial in mitigating the human carbon footprint. The application of appropriate methods can also help get rid of chemicals contaminants in public areas, the use heirloom varieties and reduction of the excessive use of water. The production of organic tomatoes with organic waste produced by civilians in public land can assist in accomplishing these goals. These solutions include: the construction of economical and viable methods of urban agriculture, the use of recycled materials in the construction containers, the application of a proper protocol for the production of dry farm tomatoes. The goal is to generate simple, appropriate methods and the experience where people can produce reasonable yields in urban areas. Ultimately, it may benefit urban farmers in poor neighborhoods, reduce externalities, and promote urban development. This study seeks to evaluate and promote the reduction of water use, an increase in healthy food, and the reduction of waste, furthermore, the participation of city employees, U.C.B. professors and Berkeley residents. This study using tomato plants and it will take place at Sacramento Street in between Dwight and Channing.