We are a small family farm raising goats for milk and using the milk to create artisanal goats milk soap to sell at farmers market. We have a market garden; growing vegetables and flowers using inputs from our farm, microbe inoculations, and minimal soil disturbance. We homeschool our kids and enjoy sharing with others about our farm. Ask us questions about what you hear...We are the farmers. As always your input is important. Let us know what you want to hear about and we will do our best to add it to the show!
We are so excited to interview two incredible farmers and friends of ours we met at the Everett Farmers Market this year. Pardon the feedback on the mic occasionally as we are still learning the platform, but enjoy the great insights on how these two farmers face challenges, create vision, enjoy community, and work together to find a balance in farming as a recently married couple.
This begins a series of talks or decision-making rather that we go through on a regular basis as we encounter new projects. We discuss how we take on a new project while keeping everything else going and making sure we come out loving each other at the end.
2 farmers, 1 drink of our choice, 9 years of breeding dairy goats, 14 does participating in the ADGA Linear Appraisal Program, and thoughts about preparing for this event, how we use the data, what it means to is to be a part of our goat community, and furthering the progress of Nigerian Dwarf Goats.
Its all about the tomatoes! I will get into the story of how tomatoes came to our farm as well as the nitty gritty of how we transplant our tomatoes. We will update you on our microbe solution and throw in there another way to harvest nutrients from the forest sustainably.
We help our soil on the farm by harvesting healthy forest soil and culturing it into a microbe solution. Today I show you how I do that and why it’s important on our farm. The elk are still around and make a quick appearance
This morning at 5 am the Roosevelt elk were out in the field munching in the grass and after I herded them into the next property I thought about the elk antler my son and found and wanted to share a little bit of history of our farm as well as how we use the stirrup hoe to cultivate a bed that is going to be ready this afternoon for squash transplants.