Building the People's Gazebo took place over approximately 25 days spread out over two summers in South Atlanta at the Georgia Citizens Coalition on Hunger behind Carver High School. The round structure is about 20 feet in diameter, 7 feet tall and the walls are about 1 foot thick. Voluteers came from all over the city, the rest of the country and from overseas to participate and learn about this technology. Many of the volunteer groups were young children participating in summer camp field trip activities. A hole was dug in the ground and water was added to make the mud. Then sand was delivered and added to the mud mixture, followed by straw being added. The mud mixtures were mixed by bare feet in a stomping manner, often to live drums that were also played by one or several of the volunteers. Without a roof it has withstood driving winter and spring rains over the past 3 years. This is basically the shell of a gazebo which still needs the skills of a carpenter to build a roof and doors as well as the finishing touches of an earthen floor and inside earthen plaster. It can be viewed by visiting the Georgia Citizen's Coalition on Hunger behind Carver High School in South Atlanta.