In this chapter we use a case study of Glasgow’s community gardens to highlight the potential for alternative forms of “Do-It-Yourself” (DIY) Citizenship ( Hartley 1999 ; Ratto and Boler 2014 ). Our argument is that Glasgow’s community gardens promote an equality-of-participation in place and community making. This is fundamentally different from the neoliberal construction of citizenship, which aims to produce an atomized citizen subject independent of any broader social responsibility or embeddedness. As such, we argue that community garden work can be generative of progressive forms of political practice that offer us glimpses of a radical future for the urban citizenry.