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Our Farm

Our farm store is open Sundays from noon to 1pm, yes, you read that correctly. One hour per week. If you cannot do that, home delivery is your other option.

We have ten turkeys left for Thanksgiving and Christmas. They came back from the butcher just a few days ago. We moved them every 5 days, since June 1st. These guys are big. $6 per lb. You have to call me or email to confirm.  Turkeys moved on grass, pastured turkeys is the term. They saw the sun rise and set every day of their lives. A million dollars cannot buy one of these at Costco, Loblaws or even at a local butcher. Ask the person if you can go see where they lived?  That’ll get your answer.

Our Tuesday night delivery is doing very well.  We will be at the Lansdowne Farmers’ Market till the end of October and then again for all 9 Christmas markets.  I send out an email every Monday morning with a story. Our online farmers’ market is available in the link above. Register and I can deliver every Tuesday night.

To get the eggs and chicken, you’ll have to come to our farm on Sundays from noon to 1. We pride ourselves in having the best eggs ever. No free range, no free roam scams, just pastured eggs.

We copy Joel as best we can. Great video here:

Here is another wonderful very long game changing interview, Joel and Joe Rogan going at it:

Some truly beautiful quotes.

To us, it comes to sunlight. Sunlight cures all. Just look at some of the Fortnite basement teenagers and see what happens when our young people have no sun exposure. Dead Fish handshakes and red ringed black eyes that don’t dare look at your eye, pasty white. All bad.

Sunlight cures all.

Remember free range and free roam animals never see the sun, sure they are free in a windowless fluorescent lit barn, with a hundred thousand other cellmates.

Pastured is transparency. You visit, anytime.

Just returned from giving two presentations to wonderful farmers at NOFA NY, the organic farming conference in Saratoga Springs NY. One on oats, one on grilled cheese and how it has saved the family farm.

I had several Cornell researchers attend my talk. I got to know them well. I also sat at several meals with many others. There were also researchers from Uof Vermont, Perdue, N. Dakota, and many other schools. To date, I have never met a researcher from Guelph. “Extension” is the term US schools call their outreach programs for helping farmers. I find it so cool. They were actually interested in what I was doing, all the while, I was trying to pick their brains.

Guelph and Omafra are just a disaster. Corn and Soy, corn and soy, all the while the world goes round on corn and soy. Just amazing the difference. Love it.