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Pick Your Own Apples

Pick Your Own Apples

Apples are one of the easiest fruit to pick and use.  They're big, not easily bruised, most varieties store well, they can be eaten fresh, cooked, canned, frozen and made into many tasty and healthy dishes. Apples are fat-free, low sodium, and cholesterol-free. A bushel weighs between 42 and 48 lbs. A medium apple has about 80 calories. Apples originated in the Middle East (in an area between the Caspin and the Black Sea) more than 4000 years ago! They were the favorite fruit of ancient Greeks and Romans. Apples arrived in England at around the time of the Norman conquest (in 1066) and English settlers brought them to America in the 1600 and 1700's.

To ensure a productive and enjoyable day, make sure to call ahead to confirm availability and picking times before you visit any of these orchards.

Hall’s Orchard

4461 Main Street, Isle La Motte, VT

Happy Valley Orchard

217 Quarry Road, Middlebury, VT

Harlow’s Sugar House

563 Bellows Falls Road, Putney, VT

Liberty Orchard

2622 Route 65, Brookfield, VT

Mad Tom Orchard

2615 Mad Tom Road, East Dorset, VT

Mendon Mountain Orchard

16 Route 4 East, Mendon, VT

Moore’s Orchard

Pomfret Road, Pomfret, VT

Scott Farm

707 Kipling Road, Dummerston, VT

Shelburne Orchards

216 Orchard Road, Shelburne, VT

Vaillancourt Orchard

651 Kendall Road, Franklin, VT

Vermont Tech Orchard

Route 66, Randolph Center, VT

Wellwood Orchard

529 Wellwood Orchard Road, Springfield, VT

West Swanton Orchard and Cider Mill

752 North River Street, Swanton, VT

Windfall Orchard

1491 Route 30, Cornwall, VT
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A quarterly magazine devoted to covering local food, sustainable farming, and the many people building the Vermont food system.

Vermont's Local Banquet Magazine illuminates the connections between local food and Vermont communities. 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 is changing as the localvore movement shapes what is grown and raised here.


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