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Farmers' Kitchen

Farmers' Kitchen—Indian Summer

| August 25, 2015 | Last Morsel

Lini Mazumdar and Emmett Dunbar, photo by Celia Kelly

We chose “Anjali”—a Sanskrit word meaning “offerings to the deities”—as the name of our farm to honor Lini’s Indian heritage. And since moving to our South Londonderry farm on the winter solstice of 2000, we have grown mixed vegetables, medicinal herbs, blueberries, raspberries, and hops in harmony with our ecosystem and the cosmos.

Farmers' Kitchen—Porcine Preparation

| February 13, 2015 | Farmers' Kitchen

David Hull and family

At our farm here in Newfane, the pigs are the favorites of all of us. The lambs and goat kids don’t really give us the time of day, and our girls get a little nervous trying to pet the steer like I do. But the pigs are always happy to have us around.

Farmers' Kitchen—Jam with Character

David Fried | November 17, 2014 | Farmers' Kitchen

David Fried

Do you ever wonder why fruit grown in Vermont—on your own trees, vines, and shrubs—tastes so amazing? The king and queen of Atlantis didn’t get anything close to this. Well, maybe.

Farmers' Kitchen—Zucchini Gone Wild

Oliver Levis | August 22, 2014 | Farmers' Kitchen

Bonnie and Kate and the zucchini

Not many people would say zucchini is their favorite vegetable, but it’s an easy one to grow and it probably puts out more pounds of edible matter than any other plant in the garden.

Farmers' Kitchen—Sprouting Up

Rebbeca Beidler | May 23, 2014 | Farmers' Kitchen

Rebbeca Beidler and Jeffery Ellis

When visitors come through the door of our grow room, they often inhale deeply and exclaim how nice it is to see and smell green growing things bursting from trays, especially in the heart of winter. At Peace of Earth Farm in Albany, we grow a variety of vegetables and fruits, but we also grow harder-to-find shoots and sprouts.

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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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