What our customers are saying ...


"We loved the generous varieties, quantities, and freshness of everything we received. Also, when we opened the basket each week, it was if we were looking at a piece of artwork, as the food was so beautifully placed inside."

"Loved the variety and the amount was awesome!"

"We loved having the fresh produce regularly. We also enjoyed trying new vegetables. Some are new family favorites."

"I loved the variety, the people and the farm potluck!"

"I love the community feeling when I pick up my box every week."

"I love the variety of fruits and vegetables. Also, it forces me to make healthy meals and be creative."

"Great food, fun meeting the other subscribers, really fresh organic, local healthy food!"

"...it is important to support local and organic farming and my body was very appreciative of the nutritional quality."
Wha is a CSA?

CSAs create a community between our farm and you, the consumer. Our members support our farm by investing in 'shares' of the upcoming harvest. Your investment in the spring, when cash is scarce, allows us to purchase all the supplies we need for the upcoming season and we in turn provide your family fresh produce during the season.

Community supported agriculture (CSA) is a new idea in farming, one that has been gaining momentum since its introduction to the United States from Europe in the mid-1980s. The CSA concept originated in the 1960s in Switzerland and Japan, where consumers interested in safe food and farmers seeking stable markets for their crops joined together in economic partnerships. Today, CSA farms in the U.S., known as CSAs, currently number more than 400. Most are located near urban centers in New England, the Mid-Atlantic states, and the Great Lakes region, with growing numbers in other areas, including the West Coast.

In basic terms, CSA consists of a community of individuals who pledge support to a farm operation so that the farmland becomes, either legally or spiritually, the community's farm, with the growers and consumers providing mutual support and sharing the risks and benefits of food production. Typically, members or "share-holders" of the farm pledge in advance to cover the anticipated costs of the farm operation and farmer's salary. In return, they receive shares in the farm's bounty throughout the growing season, as well as satisfaction gained from reconnecting to the land and participating directly in food production. Members also share in the risks of farming, including poor harvests due to unfavorable weather or pests.

Although CSAs take many forms, all have at their center a shared commitment to building a more local and equitable agricultural system, one that allows growers to focus on land stewardship and still maintain productive and profitable small farms.


Highlights of the growing season

Listed here are some produce highlights of what you'll receive in your CSA share basket each month.

June
baby salad greens (arugula, chard, spinach, tatsoi, endive, mustard, mizuna, red & green romaine, butter leaf), broccoli, green onions, carrots, kohlrabi, peas, cilantro, green garlic, head lettuce, strawberries

July
baby potatoes (red, yukon gold, banana, rose finn), baby squash (crookneck, patty-pan, green zuchini), heirloom tomatoes (18 varieties! - here's some of them ... brandywine, cherokee, purple, black from tula, green zebra, german striped, sun gold)

August
beans, chilis (ancho, habanero, jalapeno), sweet peppers, cucumbers, eggplant (fairytale, rosa bianca, black beauty), culinary herbs (basil, dill), sweet corn, cantaloup, watermelon

September
storage onions (red wing, walla walla), dried garlic, apples (calville blanc, rome beauty, galla), asian pears, okra, raspberries

October
winter squash (delicata, kabucha, red kuri, butternut, acorn), parsnips, brussels sprouts

November
carrots, beets, chard (rainbow, gold), cauliflower, storage potatoes, winter squash, leeks, popcorn

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