Bi-monthly, Folk & Flora is hoping to make an appearance at the Fayetteville and Bentonville farmers market. We will sell farm-fresh fruits and vegetables (product depends on what is in season), dairy products, eggs, and meat as well as organic skin care products and our popular ‘Mother Hen’ and ‘Farmer’ tee-shirts. We also are hoping to have bi-weekly, fresh produce pick ups at the farm!
Every year, Folk & Flora wants to be able to open up our 12 acre property to educate the little farmers from all over the United States. It’s will be a fun time to come learn about the different animals, participate in milking, feeding and taking part in the daily chores and life of a modern farmer. This is a great opportunity to teach children hard work, where our food comes from at the sometime make new friends and have fun!
Our goals it to eventually have ethical chicken-processing workshop and to teach others how to humanly kill, clean and process their very own chicken ready for the dinner table. The two-part workshop would begin with a brief talk on why the sustainable ethics of animal care matters, and how it affects the processing process. During the second hands-on part of the workshop, attendees will learn the basics of humanely butchering, plucking, cleaning, and packaging chicken.
Come and get your fresh produce, dairy and meat twice a week at our farm or central meeting location. We will have everything packaged and ready for you to take home!
Come learn a new skill with us! Every month, Folk & Flora will host an educational class on many things like how to make your own artisan cheese, beekeeping, milking classes, calligraphy or even flower arrangement. It’s a great way to get away with friends, to educate a school group or to start a new hobby!
What better way to celebrate than on the Folk & Flora farm? We would love to host your wedding, birthday parties corporate and more!
"The ultimate goal of farming is not the growing of crops, but the cultivation and perfection of human beings."
“Agriculture is our wisest pursuit, because it will in the end contribute most to real wealth, good morals, and happiness.”
“The first supermarket supposedly appeared on the American landscape in 1946. That is not very long ago. Until then, where was all the food? Dear folks, the food was in homes, gardens, local fields, and forests. It was near kitchens, near tables, near bedsides. It was in the pantry, the cellar, the backyard.”
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