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This will be an interactive discussion! Nutritionist and author Michele Jacobson will draw on solid scientific research while exploring the traditional diets of the world. Jacobson will demonstrate how we can combine the best aspects of nutritionally superior foods from other cultures to create a new traditional American diet.

Today, HVF is a acre Biodynamic farm, which includes dairy cows, vegetables, a creamery, organic bakery, sauerkraut cellar, and more. Rachel Schneider, Martin Ping and Steffen Schneider will tell the story of how HVF grew while keeping its commitment to education, to their mission to inspire stewardship of the land in the community, and to producing an abundance and variety of organic foods.

This workshop will help growers of all experience levels—especially those new to the field or considering important infrastructure changes—make choices and decisions about irrigation needs for their operations.

All aspects of production will be covered, including variety selection, planting, mulching, maintenance, pest management and marketing. This seminar will explain the basics of how pasture plants grow, which grasses and legumes are best suited for this region, and how they respond to livestock grazing during the different time of the growing season. Join Dave Roberts of NRCS as he explains techniques to improve pasture quality and forage quantities, enhancing desirable forage plants while decreasing weeds and other poorer quality forages.

Andy Fellenz built his first high tunnel in and now has six tunnels covering approximately 15, sq. The high tunnels are used to produce saleable crops from May thru December with tomatoes, peppers, eggplant, cucurbits from June thru October and greens from May through December.

Crops for family use are harvested year-round. Andy will discuss his production methods including tools he uses to reduce labor requirements, crop rotation through the tunnels, soil conditioning and fertility management, pest and disease control in the tunnels, and how GAPs certification impacted his tunnel production methods. The workshop will cover the why and how of pasturing hogs with a focus on the economics for different production levels.

Learn of opportunities for potential markets and options for financing as well. Learn about seed choice, harvest, cleaning, storage and markets. Cayuga Pure Organics will share the journey and reveal the real story of producing value-added crops.

Selling to Retailers for Beginners Beginner This workshop will help beginning farmers navigate non-direct marketing options such as selling to small grocers, co-ops and restaurants.

Nick Bauer and Brandon Bissell-Evans of Honest Weight Food Co-Op will discuss making contacts, what is expected of the farmer by retailers, sales and produce-providing practices, and knowing what your products are really worth. They hope to help you make the most of your products and to create good lasting relationships with your future clients. Decisions made during this meeting will affect the issues that we work on and the direction that NOFA-NY takes in the coming years.

Your participation is important! It works to create value-added products from farm produce in order to keep small farms prosperous. Larry Siegel shares his philosophy, secrets and humor in maintaining his quarter-acre Massachusetts homestead garden. Larry has been gardening successfully for over 35 years with a hoe, hand-weeder, spade and wheelbarrow.

The garden emphasizes practical methods sprinkled with some homegrown Larry Siegel philosophy, which he will share during his presentation. In Havana, Cubans worked together to turn vacant lots, school playgrounds and backyards into urban vegetable gardens and worker-.

These intrepid urban producers have successfully implemented the largest organic urban gardening program in the world today through cooperation, conservation and community resilience.

Cameron Kelly, returning from her sixth trip to Cuba, will present slides and stories of this inspirational experiment in urban agriculture. Developing Resilience During and After Disaster All Levels This moving discussion among farmers from New York and Vermont will remind us of the insights and strategies that develop in times of personal and environmental disaster.

Haudenosaunee Corn All Levels Haudenosaunee traditional corn, cultivated by Native farmers in the northeast for more than years, embodies indigenous knowledge, culture, and history. Pleasant of the American Indian Program at Cornell University will describe the Ganondagan project as she focuses your attention on corn cultivation and history in the Iroquois Haudenosaunee communities from the 16th century through contemporary times.

Tom Szulist worked as a stockbroker for 29 years and left the business to grow organic garlic and vegetables and distribute value-added products. Learn from the success of Singer Farm Naturals, as Tom and Vivianne show how they took advantage of existing resources and structures on their farm, then added solar and wind systems to create a showcase of production sustainability. Learn about the costs of a similar system for your operation, as well as the incentives and grants available to farmers and businesses.

In this workshop, she will cover seeding, cuttings, potting mixes, pot choices, greenhouse management and plant sales to take your herb production to a new level. Learn about the tractors, tools, and techniques that can save time, money, and your back. Join Anne Phillips to learn how Triple 3 Livestock uses a low grain diet while managing a seasonal herd. Learn management techniques to improve forages, maintain healthy livestock and how to avoid common mistakes while positioning your herd for a low or no-grain diet.

They will share their story of reintroducing hard red and soft white winter wheat to the silt loam soils of the Hamptons and discuss seeding, harvesting, milling and marketing strategies for bringing the wheat to the table. This panel of beginning farmers will outline specific issues they faced in the field and the methods they used to combat these production and marketing quandaries.

Topics will include soil-building, growing cut flowers organically on a farm scale and making the labor and marketing numbers work on a new farm.

This will set the stage for all participants to ask questions or share trials and successes as beginning farmers. This workshop celebrates every beginning farmer as a researcher, innovator and mentor to their peers. All Levels Listen and learn from the experiences of three food processors who successfully address the goal of marketing—getting your name brand into the marketplace.

Cheryl Rogowski speaks from personal experience on the benefits of networking that the 2ndgeneration Rogowski Farm uses to establish its products in markets. Tom Szulist of Singer Farm Naturals will talk about starting a new project within the framework of an older farm. Jeri Woodhouse of A Taste of the North Fork brings her experience in custom packaging, which often clinches the sale of value-added products for the wholesale and retail customer.

Forager, herbalist and author Dina Falconi will offer a feast for the body and soul! Using all natural ingredients, Dina will share her favorite master recipes for creating natural body care products. Learn from a master herbalist how to make all your own customized nontoxic personal care products in your own kitchen. This interactive workshop led by Dr. Both Hansen and Rogers will speak about battles won and lost, and discuss current legislation and the legal aspects of enforcing labeling laws as well as updates on important scientific developments.

Join in for learning effective strategies to insure success in the battle for effective labeling. This workshop will cover growing woody and uncommon herbaceous fruit plants and answer the big questions of soil contamination and environmental pollution, space and light limitations, site assessment and specimen selection, heirloom varieties, disease prevention and organic treatments, and fruit species not traditionally grown in the Northeast. Workshops participants will leave the workshop with an intellectual toolbox to aid their urban fruit-growing endeavors.

This workshop brings new insights to the table, based on the experiences of several different musicians working and singing at three different farms in Focus will be on small and tree fruits commonly grown in the northeast. Come talk with Mike and fellow fruit growers about steps to take with your delicate fruit crops as the climate continues to bring surprises.

Learn how the farm manages the off-grid challenges while growing and harvesting for their member CSA on their landlocked site, which provides a living for the farmers and a reasonable income for their farm hands.

He does all this with very little debt. Replicating Successful Models for Starting with a brief discussion about Processing Regional Grains the reasons to farm or not with draft Intermediate, Advanced. This workshop will focus on selecting, obtaining, and caring for a horse and detail the integration of draft power at Greyrock Farm.

Bring questions specific to your plans. Learn more about how Milk Not Jails is working to increase opportunities for farmers and about its unique marketing approach. Grain production in the Northeast has been scaling up over the past several years and part of that effort is to increase the number of grain processing facilities from mills and distilleries to malt houses and pasta shops.

Beyond basic biology and terminology, participants will also learn how to scout for pests, understand management manuals, and what to consider for their future pest prevention and management concerns. Gary Caldwell of Caldwell Bio Fermentation Canada and Anthony Marisciotta of Deep Root Organic Marketing Cooperative in Vermont will discuss methods of production and the challenges of marketing lacto-fermented products for wholesale distribution.

In the Food Safety Modernization Act of Congress established an alternative process and government-financed training to address the differing needs of small-scale producers. Come learn about the ins and outs of policy-making, the gaps in Good Agricultural Practices GAPs and fitting alternatives for bona fide farm food safety practices. Bidding at the Silent Auction will close at 7pm, so this will be your last chance to get in on the fun and support our great cause. Dina Falconi will be available for a book signing at the bookstore, and the Alabama and Travers rooms will be available for group discussion sessions.

For those of you who are new to contra dancing, Fern Marshall Bradley and Sarah VanNorstrand are experienced callers who know just how to get you started. Come ready for a whirlwind of a good time.

This is a story of a farmer who lost of the acres of his family farm, then reemerged years later to build one of the most successful organic farms in America. Community and environmental activist Tanya Fields will share her strategies for engaged, holistic living in the South Bronx.

Learn how to live fully and eat locally while being cognizant of your carbon footprint without breaking the bank. She will be joined by urban farmers Jalal Sabur and Sarah Wilford who share strategies and experiences for creating resilience in communities that struggle with everyday hardship.

Come into the forests, the meadows, back alleys and bogs with Petra PageMann of Firefly Farm as she takes you from mushroom to leaf, from root to seed, and explores the extraordinary edible and medicinal abundance of our bioregion.

Petra will provide inspiration balanced with know-how, stories, and samples of local tinctures and chanterelle butter. Mike will also outline a sustainable production system suitable for advanced IPM practices that those wishing to go organic can employ. Do feeding choices such as colloidal clay, powdered rock minerals, a mineral supplement blend, granular humates, or combinations of these minerals and humates contribute to better grain utilization, healthier meat and less polluting manure in an organic pasture poultry farming operation?

Join Carly Del Signore of Tide Mill Organic Farm to learn about their findings on how mineral supplements affect the health, growth rate and nutritional content of Cornish cross broilers. This workshop examines the yields, costs and net returns for corn, soybeans and spelt in rotation, based on results from the Cornell Organic Cropping Systems Project.

Strategies for transition periods will also be covered. Brian Caldwell of Cornell Organic Program and Matthew Ryan of Cornell University will evaluate weed thresholds in organic systems and added fertility challenges. Michael Glos of Cornell Plant Breeding and Kingbird Farm and Jodi Lew-Smith of High Mowing Seeds will highlight both sets of breeding efforts, discuss ways to successfully use resistant varieties on farms including limitations of resistance, and have an open dialogue with growers on what their needs and questions are concerning disease resistant varieties.

Good pasture management can determine livestock stocking rates, paddock residency periods, and pounds of forage produced.

However, what can be done when the forage is simply not there? Does the conscientious farm overgraze or feed hay? What are the long-term effects of decisions made during emergencies? He will cover a broad spectrum of weed management techniques, including different types of cultivation, cover cropping, stale seed bedding, and various kinds of mulch.

Discussion will focus on pros and cons of each method and which techniques work for which crops. You will practice using these tools through role-plays, small group exercises and group discussion. Where Are We Experienced gardeners need to learn Now? Robbie McIntosh is a homesteader and musician who cares for his garden tools as he cares for fine instruments.

Robbie will show us how to extend the life of tools made of wood,metals and plastic. Participants are encouraged to bring a dull or broken tool. He will describe how the 6, sq. He will also discuss how the garden has impacted the rest of the school community. Join us in moving forward to protect our farms, forests and rural land from harm that has been infl icted in other states.

This will be a multi-media presentation. Discussion topics will cover growing techniques including trellising, grafting, mulching, and high tunnels; disease and pest prevention and control; and ways growers are adapting growing techniques to deal with potential weather extremes.

Bring your problems and successes to share. Botanical Illustration has been used for centuries as a way to depict and identify plants. Join Wendy Hollender of Hollengold Farm and instructor at NY Botanical Gardens as she describes the techniques used in drawing over 50 wild edible plants. Through the techniques of botanical drawing, you will learn about plants and appreciate them even if you do not consider yourself an artist.

Join organic apple growers in this discussion of varieties, growing techniques, challenges and opportunities of organic orchards. Would you like to integrate seed saving on your farm? Would you like to find out about how to grow seed for yourself and to sell? Ken Greene of Hudson Valley Seed Library will talk about different ways to implement and integrate seed saving on a diversified farm. Participants will also help Ken generate a list of which varieties NY farmers would like to see available organically and which varieties farmers would like to see improved for regional adaptations.

Farmers can also sign up at this workshop to become a seed grower for the Seed Library. Interested in raising your own chicks? Join Karma and Michael Glos of Kingbird Farm to learn about breeding, incubating and brooding farm-raised chicks. Hear the benefits of raising your own replacement poultry and gain tools to help you mitigate challenges that may arise. Hear how the VanAmburghs have bred their cow herd for genetic strengths for grazing and learn the management techniques they use to optimize genetic potential.

Learn management techniques for natural and artificial insemination, how to develop a breeding program and where to source pasture-based genetics. Preventive Tractor Maintenance All Levels The farmer is getting one-quarter to one-half of the engine life of major fleet operators on identical engines. The difference is that the farmer often neglects engines while the fleet operator has a rigid schedule for maintenance.

From oil changes to air fi lter service, learn about preventive care involved in planter settings, oil viscosity, torque, timing, and more. This workshop is relevant to any scale of farm. This session is the next best thing to your own backyard mechanic. Discover methods of management that help bring farmers and a labor force to a more resilient place. According to Eisman, the farmers have often tailored tasks to suit the needs and comfort of worker-visitors while maintaining a productive farm.

This will be an interactive workshop—come prepared to move around and act out scenarios to dig deeper into management and learning styles. Like many US organic farmers, Shinji trains interns but their pay is covered by his local government with the understanding that the interns will eventually establish a local farm. This is just one of many innovations we can learn about from the Teikei movement in Japan.

What does organic mean these days? Join a lively discussion with Liana Hoodes, NOFA-NY Certified Organic, LLC Management Committee, to talk about what organic is, what it means for farmers, whether you can trust the label, and why you should be working hard to preserve high-integrity organic production. Scientific Evidence that Supports Health Benefits of Organic Food All Levels Environmental and sustainability arguments for organic products are understood by both the farmer and the consumer.

The nutritional benefits of local organic food are less established and currently debated in popular media. This workshop is led by Sharon Ostfeld-Johns, a medical student from an organic farm family. She will provide a variety of scientific facts, concepts, and references about the health benefits of organic products focusing on nutrition, improved immune function, and the avoidance of ingesting pesticides and herbicides.

Did our not-so-hidden hidden cameras capture you in a moment of contemplation or dancing like crazy during the Contra Dance? This final group session will be designed to help you find a final moment of reflection and relaxation to cap off your weekend.

Sunday is a great time to finish up your conversation with our esteemed vendors and service providers—you may find you have a little extra time with them today than you did between workshops on Saturday and Friday. Every year we strive to learn how the conference impacted you and what ideas you have for upcoming events.

You can pick up a paper evaluation form at the registration table throughout the conference, or in the Saratoga Ballroom during the Closing Ceremony. Registration Table and Saratoga Ballroom. Do you enjoy a good brew? Brewmaster Victoria Kombol will cover the basics of home brewing with simple recipes that any creative cook will enjoy making. All Children must be registered to participate please visit the Registration Table for assistance.

Master Composter Abby Lublin invites us to play with worms! Abby is the founder of Collard City Growers in Troy, New York and spends her summers learning how to garden and enjoy vegetables alongside neighborhood kids.

Parents will need to pick up their children promptly at Parents, please ensure your children come dressed warmly for this outdoors experience with appropriate coat, boots, hat, and mittens. They were inspired by the concept of square foot gardening.

You can be, too! This workshop will give you the skills you need for planning your own garden. Then we will add some sparkles to ourselves and put on a special show! Leah Penniman and Jonah Vitale-Wolff are organic farmers, educators, parents, and activists who like to enjoy life through creative expression. Stephanie Scavelli is a professional vegetable gardener and manages the Chappaqua Farmers Market.

Monya Relles is always happy to play games, eat snacks, or take on a farming challenge. Learn how to embroider vegetables and flowers and even create your own designs! John Inman is an architect who enjoys working on community building projects. Please drop off and pick up your children at this location at the following times: Become a Conscious Foodie Become a conscious foodie while learning about the relationship between healthy food, wellness, and the environment.

Talia Arnow is a senior at Skidmore College who loves making local, nutrition rich, and vegetarian meals. Cathy Winter is a long-time singer songwriter who does workshops in camps, libraries, and schools. Contact us for a free catalog! New Directions in Soil Management.

Become a Conscious Foodie. Selling to Retailers for Beginners. Value Added Production for Food Processors. Richard Beckwith Hilltown Pork, Inc. Stone Fruit Production in the Northeast. Developing Resilience During and After Disaster. Box Hamilton, NY wendyandasher hotmail. Whys and Hows of Urban Food Production. Albans, VT eecummin uvm. Sean Cummings 66 Pine St, Apt. A Panel on Planning and Marketing. Albans, VT ext. Julie Dawson Cornell University, Dept. Using reallife scenarios, veteran organizer Tracy Frisch will lead the group through some of the key steps for starting and sustaining a project or running an issue campaign.

Attendees will leave with possible proven solutions to common pitfalls faced by budding activists. The presenters will introduce farmhack.

The Greenhorns is an ode to their grit and entrepreneurial spirit, an exploration of sustainable agriculture, and an enticement to reclaim our national soil. On Farming, Food, and Love, , would stay out until four a.

Now she wakes up at four, wears Carhartts, and carries a pocket knife. At Essex Farm in Essex, NY, Kristin discovered the wrenching pleasures of physical work, learned that good food is at the center of a good life, fell deeply in love, and found the engagement and commitment she craved in the form of a man, a small town, and a beautiful piece of land. Join farmer-author Kristin for a reading from her recent book, The Dirty Life, followed by a book signing.

Learn the basics of aquaponics to begin experimenting with this exciting, natural growing method. Do you and your farm have what it takes to offer an internship, or are you better off hiring employees? Do you know what your interns expect to get out of their experience?

Are they looking for vocational training, and is that something that you can provide? Emphasis will be placed on developing clear expectations, finding the right farmer-apprentice match, and following through on written agreements.

The Russet Trio is a hot new contra dance band from Columbia County with strong Irish influence and a high-energy modern spirit. Fern is a favorite of the Capital Region contra dance scene and is known for her welcoming and upbeat style. This workshop will teach you some simple methods for developing your own ration for dairy cows and heifers. An example ration balanced for protein and energy will be created by the group participants.

Raising dairy calves on cows is a natural fit for grass-based farms and offers benefits to land, livestock, farmers and consumers. Lifelong dairy farmer Rob Moore, Moore Farms, will share his experiences over the last 10 years of raising dairy calves on their mothers and with nurse cows.

Tim Joseph, Maple Hill Creamery, will talk about how this practice has helped balance the needs of his family, cattle and farmstead dairy processing business. Japanese Paper Pot Transplanter This hand-operated piece of equipment can plant at a rate of roughly plants per minute.

Andy Fellenz, Fellenz Family Farm, will discuss how he has integrated this transplanter into his farm, its strengths, and its weaknesses. John Hendrickson, Stone Circle Farm, will discuss the mechanics of the paper pot transplanter.

They will also cover processing and some marketing. Equipment, pictures, posters, and re-. Beginners in this area will walk away with the tools to get started, and the experienced will receive information to help improve their techniques. Various Approaches This workshop will explore some of the different ways in which farmers gain access to land. This workshop will help you figure out which type of arrangement might be appropriate for you, your family, and the business you would like to start or expand.

School systems are showing increased interest in purchasing local healthy food, but working with a large nstitution can often seem daunting. The self-contained environment you create can produce a bountiful harvest. Solar hot water heaters are a great way to conserve energy and save money, and there are a variety of systems out there. Jim Strickland and Laurie Freeman, along with Joe Livingston, Divine Renewable Energy, will discuss several different types, how to install them, and how much they cost.

In many urban and suburban places, beekeeping is indeed legal. Expert beekeeper and author Ross Conrad will discuss special requirements and management techniques for successful urban beekeeping, including location, equipment, swarm control, and developing good relationships with your neighbors. Barn Raising in Crop Mobbing originated in North Carolina in but has roots deep in our collective agricultural memory.

The discussion will include tried and true flower varieties, important resources, marketing approaches and some talk about the often dreaded business plan. Weed control and soil health are management goals best met by using many complementary tools. Summer cover cropping is a vastly underutilized tool that addresses both of these management goals. You will hear tips for success, pitfalls to avoid, and how to make your new value added dairy processing venture work for you and your farm.

Learn how to produce high quality fleeces and value-added wool products for the hand-spinning and hand-knitting markets. Margaret Meixner, Wolftree Farm, and Maryrose Livingston, Northland Sheep Dairy, will discuss management issues specific to the fiber flock, including wool attributes of different breeds, processing options for your fleeces, and strategies for marketing your products.

Come one, come all and discuss your favorite vegetable varieties! What does well on your farm? Bring your questions, and most of all come ready to participate. Robert Hadad, Cornell Vegetable Program, will facilitate this roundtable discussion. We strongly believe in keeping farmland productive by placing experienced farmers on underutilized land. If you are a landowner or farmer with land to rent or sell, please contact us. We are looking for: Robertson and Teri L.

In addition to a lecture, there will also be hands-on demonstrations of manual and smallscale seed processing equipment suitable for integrating seed production into your current organic farming system. American Idol, here we come! Good record-keeping is an incredibly important part of becoming a successful organic business; Jill Robinson, Farm Credit East, can help you conquer your fear of paperwork and taxes!

Mara and Spencer Welton will share their strategies for maximizing profit through marketing as they approach restaurants, caterers, consumers, and other target markets. Apple expert and author Ben Watson will discuss the basics of cider production, from the best apple varieties old and new to equipment and processes for home and small-scale cider making, as well as marketing opportunities.

Fresh healthy food should be a basic human right for all people, but how can we achieve this when access to good food is limited by our incomes? This workshop will highlight several different approaches being used by farms and retailers to break the connection between food and money. David Demarest, Vermont Mushrooms, will present an overview of current mycoremediation research detailing the potential of mushrooms and other fungi to degrade crude oil and numerous persistent organic pollutants such as DDT.

David will then cover specific mycofacilitation materials and methods that can be used to further improve the capacity of mushrooms and other fungi to positively impact ecosystem health. Come get to know the gang! Artist and farmer Rebekah Rice will lead this morning activity, in which everyone will have a chance to get to know each other through a few fun games on the first day of the conference. This workshop will include a bead-making activity, and a snack will be served during the morning.

Entomologists need your help! Learn how you can become a certified ladybug spotter. You will have the opportunity to make your own sweep net and ladybug guide, play a game, and do a ladybug craft. Children will learn about different varieties of apples and have a chance to taste them too.

Which ones are good for baking? Which are good for eating? Sherri and Russ Welser, from the Phelps Community Center, will guide the children through the wondrous world of apples. On-farm safety surveys and safety trainings available in English and Spanish, including CPR and first aid certification. Children will create art projects from recycled items provided there at the museum. We will walk to the museum so please bring warm clothes and boots. Meet at Whitney at 1: Bilingual flyers, safety posters and brochures These services are voluntary, confidential, free due to grant funding, and are available at your convenience.

They will provide a variety of camp games and farm crafts that are sure to be educational and FUN! Plan on being active, acting silly, and laughing a lot! Cultivating Creativity in the Garden Join Susan Beebe in discovering the creative world of garden arts! Come and learn how to make seed mosaics, leaf prints, and more!

Did you know that ice cream and butter are easy things to make at home? Nancy Weber will show you how! Childcare will be provided in Room Childcare is for children ages 3 to 5. Children must be signed in and out of childcare. Parents must provide contact information should our childcare providers need to reach them for any reason. Children must be pre-registered for childcare. If you have not pre-registered your children, please see the Registration Table.

Buffalo Street Ithaca, NY aalexander greenstar. Ballston Spa, NY skb11 cornell. Cultivating Creativity in the Garden. An Exercise in Clarity. North St Geneva, NY tnb1 cornell. Setting up Relationships with Schools. Brian Caldwell Cornell University Dept. Getting Your Product to Local Markets.

Box Underhill Center, VT Increasing Ecosystem Health With Fungi. Hudson, NY kasorganic hotmail. Box Southampton, NY schaskey peconiclandtrust.

Box Canandaigua, NY info seekingcommonground. Beginning Farmers Institutional Markets: The New Pasture Rule. Andy Fellenz Lester Rd. Phelps, NY artisanfarms gmail. Urban Barn Raising in Mimi Fix Baking Fix Mimi bakingfi x. Rochester, NY suegardnersmith hotmail. Berkshire, NY karma kingbirdfarm. David Gumpert 48 Dunster Rd. Needham, MA 0 david davidgumpert. Gill, MA pickens crocker. Reeseville, WI stonecirclefarm tds. Cost of Production Training. Karen Hoffman 99 North Broad St.

Norwich, NY karen. Rochester, NY , ext. Pumping Up Your Workshop! Camillus, NY joe divinerenewable. Beginning Farmers Sheep for Fiber. Basic to Advanced Web Marketing for Farmers. Troy, NY bill jordanenergy. Honeoye Falls, NY todd lighthouse-gardens. Global Realities, Local Solutions. Fish and Vegetable Production. Newfield, NY thorfarm hotmail. Jeffersonville, NY slvrhgts pronetisp. North Street Geneva, NY www. Box Tivoli, NY benjamin heartyroots. Deb Taft Webber Ave.

Sleepy Hollow, NY growbd aol. Achieving Balance on Your Farm. RMA Outreach Goals include: Ensuring that every farmer and rancher has equal access to all risk management tools and programs; Increasing awareness and effective use of risk management tools; and Enhancing and strengthening the safety net for the traditionally underserved producer.

To learn how these programs may benefit you go to the RMA website www. S Department of Agriculture USDA prohibits discrimination in all programs and activities on the basis of race, color, national origin, age, disability, and where applicable, sex, martial status, familial status, parental status, religion, sexual orientation, genetic information, political beliefs, reprisal, or because all or a part of an individual's income is derived from any public assistance program.

The RTV has a powerful Marketing Strategies at Half Pint Farms. Box Francestown, NH bwatson chelseagreen. Mexico, NY nkwearthmother aol. Phelps, NY swelser rochester. Alfred, NY bakerbp alfredstate. Chloe Art and Design Chloe Annetts chloe chloeartanddesign. Staatsburg, NY smithereen me. Randy Holderedge State Hwy 80 W. Burlington, NY contact holdredgeenterprises. Suite Albany, NY charlotte nysdra. North St, Geneva, NY teri. Wide selection of certified organic seed potatoes, fingerlings, and other specialties as well as onion sets, French shallots and garlic.

Reasonable prices and volume discounts. Cazenovia, NY Mike. Hadley, MA john traditionalhealthfirst. Upstate Niagara Cooperative, Inc. Price Cathy Raymond Wisconsin Ave. Portage Street Westfield, NY steve concordgrapejuice. Ever since Horizon began nearly 20 years ago, farmers have been at the heart of our success. Horizon is proud to partner with over organic dairy producers in the state of New York. Why Plant Buckwheat in ?

Buckwheat requires no chemicals and little or no fertilizer, producing savings in labor, fuel and chemical inputs. Buckwheat improves the soil and suppresses weeds. Buckwheat needs very little attention during the growing season. Buckwheat makes a great rotation crop. Buckwheat often grows well on low-fertility land. Buckwheat is a high-yield crop. Buckwheat can be planted as late as mid-July in many areas and is fast growing — 70 days from planting to harvest.

We think these are pretty good reasons to plant buckwheat. And, for those not wishing to contract, we also offer both commercial and organic cover crop buckwheat seed. This year start managing price stability, crop size and the changing export market, contract with The Birkett Mills, where both price and market are guaranteed before you plant.

Present on your work! For more information and to register: Our members own and operate three dairy processing plants in Western New York. Our organic dairy products can be purchased throughout the Northeast.

They can universally be used for flats, containers and gardens. For more information please write or call. Are you a Farmer? Permaculture techniques can increase your yields while saving you time and money. Permaculture Edible forest gardening Homesteading Ecological gardening Edible landscaping Ecological farming. Permaculture is a system of ecological design that shows us how we can meet human needs while regenerating the natural environment around us.

Bejo proudly offers a wide range of high-quality, organically-produced seed. Largest producer of quality hybrid organic seed. Consider these high-quality varieties for your organic program. Santee purple sprouting broccoli: Purple florets on tender stems.

Provides a long harvest window in fall, or overwinter in unheated high tunnels. Farao is an early freshmarket cabbage with dark color. Very sweet; excellent yield. Excellent uniformity and brilliant color. Yaya is a high quality carrot. Add some greens to your program this season. Bejo seeds sold through quality-minded dealers. For seed sources, call Bejo Seeds at For years, we have been selecting topperforming seed varieties.

Harris Seeds varieties shine in organic, direct market systems. Growing Glomalin For thousands of years farmers have observed that plants, tillage, and organic material effect the tilth of soils.

Good tilth derives from the gluing of small particles into larger aggregates. It is only recently however, in , that a soil researcher named Sara Wright, published her work identifying and naming the primary glue that holds the soil world together; glomalin. She described the process by which arbuscular micorrhizal fungi in collaboration with plants make glomalin.

Composts can be used to increase glomalin production by crops. Protecting What You Value Most Enduring relationships with our clients have resulted in a mutual respect that lies at the heart of how we do business.

Vincent Daley Islip Terrace Broadway 3 This workshop will take a holistic approach to management of weeds in both large-scale organic field crop and smallscale organic vegetable production systems.

Saratoga 2 10 Working with a regional distributor can offer a lot of benefits when it comes to accessing customers. The ABCs of Food Preservation Much of the controversy surrounding farm-fresh unprocessed whole milk intended for direct human consumption is a result of information gaps and misplaced assumptions.

Alabama In this workshop you will learn about basic preservation techniques and what tools are essential for easy, effective food preservation. Tomato, Eggplant, and Cucumber WORKSHOPS Grafting vegetable crops can increase yields, decrease disease and increase cold tolerance; however, many organic growers have not realized these benefits when growing grafted plants.

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