What’s Fresh, August 29

Plenty of veggies and good, fresh eatin’!

Fruit  – apples, cantaloupe, honeydew melons, watermelon, perhaps a few peaches.

Veggies – acorn squash, beets, butternut squash, carrots, celeriac (celery root), corn, cucumbers, eggplant, green beans, micro-greens, mushrooms, okra, onions, fresh shelled purple hull peas, pecans, peppers (many varieties), potatoes, radishes, yellow +pattypan + 8 ball squash, sunflower sprouts, tomatoes, green and golden zucchini and more. Sweet potato greens were a new find last week.

Artisan food – marinara sauce, locally roasted coffee, lemonade, kale chips, pasta + ravioli + sauces, salsa and chips, pies, cookies, granola, honey, jams and jellies, croissants, breads, macarons, savory and dessert mixes, flavored nuts, tamales, olive oil, vinegar, seasoning mixes, jerky, healthy snack bars, popsicles, gluten-free prepared dishes + bars + breads,  and more.

Hydroponically grown – lettuces, greens and several varieties of basil.

Herbs – garlic and garlic chives, heat-loving varieties of basil, lemon balm, mint, thyme, rosemary, sage, savory and many more.

Meats – pastured beef, lamb, pork, and chicken raised on a natural diet, eggs. Egg laying slows dramatically with the intense summer heat. Consider placing an egg order in advance. Captain George brings Gulf seafood.

Dairy products – pimento cheese, goat milk, drinkable goat milk yogurt, goat milk chevre and feta cheese, cow’s milk artisan cheeses, and butter.

Plants – fig trees, bedding plants, herb and vegetable starts, sunflower bouquets.

Other – doggie biscuits, bug spray, soaps, soy candles, sugar scrubs.

Girl Scouts will man the non-profit booth space this week.

Our farmers use various growing methods. To clarify, our website notes their growing methods on each farmer’s description page. Look for Certified Organic, Sustainably Grown, or Conventional growing methods noted at the end of their descriptions.

We are a local, seasonal farmers market, meaning that our farmers bring only what is
ripening in  their fields this week and some produce has a short growing season.
Eating with the seasons takes education, awareness and patience!
For a chart of produce that is in season now, click here.

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