Iceland’s natural infrastructures are connected to its cultural systems of dwelling and housing, helping give another perspective of permaculture and urban farming in Reykjavík. Through reading Donna Haraway, the project reflects on the concept of death and waste and their place in the chtulucene as non-hierarchical ecosystems with both human and non-human actors. Humans living in the units provide waste that is reused in the greenhouses that provide food and public programs in farming for both residents and Reykjavík. This creates an opportunity of the building systems and technology of housing to blend help with the non-human systems and organisms (bees, decomposition, molecules, plants) in the greenhouses, giving matter (waste and water) purpose. This creates another level of consciousness of the waste and its place in different natural cycles. This speaks to Haraway on how “response-abilities” can rethink the connections that, as she puts it, entangle and link the lives of many species through corporations, farms, clinics, homes, and technologies that strengthen multi-scalar, multi-temporal, multi-material worlding.