Support your local farmer and eat healthy all year-round!
*Vegetables included: Winter Squash, Potatoes, Carrots, Beets, Turnips, Rutabaga, Cabbage, Radishes, Celeriac, Kohlrabi, Daikon, Onions, Garlic, Shallots, Leeks, Mixed Greens, Kale, Chinese Cabbage
*Pickup every two weeks in Liberty or Belfast.
*Sliding Scale Cost: Full Share: $400-$550 ($475 market value) or Partial Share: $150-$300 ($250 market value). Please pay what you feel you can handle.
2011 SPRING CSA!
After a long, cold winter are you craving fresh spring greens? Would you enjoy early vegetables from a local farm before your own garden kicks in?
*May 6 - June 17
*Our CSA includes salad mix, spinach, arugula, kale, swiss chard, lettuce heads, baby bok choi, sweet turnips, radishes, spring-dug parsnips, nettles, rhubarb and some winter veggies from the root cellar including potatoes and carrots.
*Seven weeks of pickups at the farm in Montville (and possibly other locations).
*$150 per share
SUMMER FARMERS MARKET:
Davistown (in Liberty)-
May-September; Tuesdays 3:30-6:00pm
Vegetables include: Beans, Peas, Tomatoes, Peppers, New Potatoes, Onions, Leeks, Kale, Collards, Salad Mix, Swiss Chard, Cucumbers, Summer and Winter Squash, Broccoli, Cabbage, Napa Cabbage, Pac Choi, Turnips, Garlic, Carrots, Beets, Kohlrabi, Radishes, Spinach, Broccoli Raab, Parsnips, Melons, Arugula, Pumpkins....
Herbs: Basil, Cilantro, Dill, Parsley
AFTER THE FALL FARM BLUEBERRIES!
Straight from fields in Montville Maine...... Pre-order bulk or pickup some pints/quarts at our local farmers market.
10# box = $35.00
100# = $315
Please email us at firstname.lastname@example.org if you'd like to place an order.
Here's a little note about why were are farming:
We are farming because we are trying to create a model of life based on honesty, truth, ecological and social justice, land stewardship, mutual aid, community, cooperation etc. We are farming because we became disenchanted with the world and our disconnect to the land and our food – life’s basic necessity. For years we wandered through the world, waded through its tides, confronted the ugliest parts, tried to figure out right from wrong, fought injustice in various manners, lost hope, gained hope, organized, read, wrote, etc. And in the end we knew that we had to live on land, reclaim lost skills (ones that our great grandparents had) of what it actually takes to live. To survive. We both grew up in the suburbs of New York City- We were surrounded by pavement and stuck on 1 acre plots of grassy lawn. We didn’t know how to identity trees, birds, plants. Didn’t know where food came from, what it took to get milk or carrots or honey. So we set out to learn skills and now as we continue to learn ourselves, we are also trying to teach what we know to others, to exchange knowledge. We are farming because we love to grow food. We have a passion for soil, plants and life. We love to eat food! We love to cook. And can’t imagine eating and cooking with any other vegetables and herbs than what we grow here ourselves. From seed to seedling to plant to fruit. We are farming because we love to grow food for other people- we put all our energy into raising healthy soil and plants and love to think about other people in our community nourishing themselves with that food, those tastes. Food keeps people and communities alive. We love to know that we are helping to keep people healthy and alive. We are farming because we want there to be market farmers out there who are committed to making healthy local food accessible to all people. We believe healthy food is a basic human right. We are farming because we are in love with our daughter and what to raise her with a connection to the land, to her food, to her daily survival, to the woods, to animals, to soil, to rain etc. We want all children around us to feel connected to the land, to feel free.
We are farming because it is what was meant to be. It became very clear that this is what we are supposed to be doing together.