2022 Season

We provide produce via two outlets:

  1. Columbia City Farmers Market - ​​Wednesdays 3pm-7pm; May 11 - October 12 ~every other week starting 7/13~ and 2nd Saturdays 10am-2pm November through April

  2. Online orders from our Online Store ~every other week starting 7/20~ for (1) pick-up on-farm, (2) delivery to Camano Island, or (3) pick-up in Seattle (in Frelard at Sean's Clay Corner) on Wednesdays from 10:30am-9:30pm. This is a weekly, no-commitment, choose-your-own CSA. Please join our mailing list to get notified when the store is updated every other week. More details at our Online Store.

We had plans to open up an on-site honor system farm stand this year but due to multiple relatively significant payment shortages at our honor system roadside egg stand we have decided to put our farm stand on pause for now. To put it shortly, capitalism is hard makes for ethically complicated decisions. Ultimately we believe everyone should have access to fresh, local, nutritious food but we also have to do what feels right for us and hope that our local community can understand. But locals can still get produce from us from our Online Store. Please reach out if you have any questions!

 

We also distribute food to FamilyWorks Food Bank. To donate to them, please follow the hyperlink.

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~ All of us — and that includes everyone who is reading it now — descend from a lineage of people who had a very intimate relationship with plants. It’s just in the last couple of hundred years of human history we’ve been looking at seeds and food in general as a commodity as opposed to something that was an integral part of our life that we shared. It used to be a commons, a collective inheritance. A long time ago our ancestors — mine, yours, everyone else’s — made agreements with plants that they would take care of each other. There is this intimacy, there are familial relationships that are encoded in creation stories that are held within many different ancestries and bloodlines...

 

So now, in North America but also globally, we need to rethink and rewrite the narrative of our relationship with food and seed. At the moment there is a dominant narrative in the Western world that sees plants as dead inanimate objects that we just grow, harvest, mechanize and exploit. But that dominant narrative is really just a shallow facade around a much deeper relationship that humans have had with plants for a lot longer. ~

-- Rowen White