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2017

Editor's Note: Cabane a Sucre

Caroline Abels | November 14, 2016 | Issues Archive

Customs and Immigration border inspection station at Morses Line, Vermont, 1940; photo courtesy of Department Of Homeland Security

Our week of reviewing great maple stories of years past continues with this editor's note from Carrie Abels reflecting on Quebec traditions.

“If you’re going to Québec City, you have to visit a cabane à sucre,” said Claire. And her good advice was confirmed as soon as my partner and I walked into Cabane à Sucre Leclerc in Neuville on a chilly, snowy evening. . . 

Farmers' Kitchen—Singing River Farm’s Flint Corn Cornbread

| August 16, 2017 | Farmers' Kitchen

Singing River Farm Cornbread

As farmers, we try to hold a perspective that we are only the current stewards of land that has been, and will be, cared for by a continuum of people for millennia before and after us. Growing flint corn and saving its seed each year helps us maintain that perspective.

Stay Rooted in Vermont with Local Food

Helen Labun | August 16, 2017 | Food Systems & Policy

bee keeping, chantrel mushrooms, deer, ice fishing

If you live in Vermont, chances are that at some time during the year you’ll be eating food that was either grown or processed (or both) in Vermont.

Vermont Young Farmers Coalition

Growing Community and Policy in Vermont

Kate Spring | August 16, 2017 | Food Systems & Policy

Vermont Young Farmers Coalition members with Anson Tebbetts, second from left.

Our state chapter, the Vermont Young Farmers Coalition (VYFC), engages both farm owners and employees who are putting down roots here. VYFC supports the national organization in their mission and projects, and engages with young farmers across Vermont, connecting them with fellow farmers and organizations.

Farm-to-Fashion in Sky Like Snow

Christine Cole Liz Guzynski | August 16, 2017 | On the Farm

finished skeins ready for knitting

“Farm to Table” is a familiar term—the distribution of goods from local farms to local communities that enables us to know where our food comes from and encourages the support of our producers. I hadn’t much entertained the idea of “Farm to Fashion,” hadn’t really considered the depth of the phrase, until I met fiber artist Hannah Regier at her home and studio in Athens, Vermont.

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Our stories, interviews, and essays reveal how Vermont residents are building their local food systems, how farmers are faring in a time of great opportunity and challenge, and how Vermont’s agricultural landscape ties into larger questions of sustainability and the future of our food supply. 

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