What is a CSA Farm Share?
CSA stands for Community Supported Agriculture. It means that you (the consumer) and we (the farmers) enter into a symbiotic partnership where you invest in the farm during the critical start to our season - and get rewarded with fresh dividends!
You commit to a CSA subscription (or farm share) now by making a full or partial payment for the entire season. Your return on investment is a bag of fresh vegetables throughout the harvest season (May-October), plus a direct connection with your farmer.
This gives us the critical capital we need to get started, and gives you access to some of the freshest, best tasting vegetables in town.
What does “customizable CSA” mean?
We know that a ‘one size fits all’ model doesn’t work. That’s why we offer our subscribers options. If you never met a vegetable you didn’t like, keep the CSA exactly as it comes. You’ll get a variety of fresh vegetables every week and suggestions on how to prepare unfamiliar vegetables. If the thought of beets makes you green, set your preferences at the start of the season and NEVER get vegetables you hate. If you believe variety is the spice of life, you can change your box every time by viewing what will be available and choosing to take it or leave it. It’s like going to the grocery store, but better. We heard you loud and clear - no more waste or getting vegetables you don’t want or can’t eat.
What size should I get?
We offer 3 CSA share sizes:
You can also choose to get a CSA weekly or bi-weekly, depending on your vegetable consumption.
How much does a CSA farm share cost?
CSAs start at about $21 per share for a small share, $28 for a regular share, and an abundant share is the best value at $36 per box.
The CSA lasts from May 19- Oct 19 or 22 weeks.
What kind of vegetables will I get?
You’ll find a great variety of vegetables grow beautifully in Kentucky - from sweet lettuce, broccoli, and radishes in spring; to tomatoes, zucchini, sweet peppers and watermelon in summer; to sweet potatoes, butternut squash, arugala, and cauliflower in the early autumn. For more ideas about what you’ll get, click here.