LETTUCE F I wish we had more of these crunchy heads, but we'll have to wait for the butterheads and leaf lettuces to mature a bit longer.
CARROTS F/P These are the perfect snacking size.
RED ONIONS F/P
LEEKS F/P The first digging of the fall leeks. It looks to be a good crop.
CABBAGE F Tendersweet lives up to its name.
BROCCOLI P We have just enough heads for the partial shares this week, but full shares will get some next week and hopefully for many weeks to come.
TURNIPS AND RADISHES F Just a few of each. The trick with eating them raw is to never cut them in advance and then leave them dry. Eat it right away or dress it with vinegar, oil or salt.
TOMATO/CHERRY TOMATO F/P Just a bit for everyone and make sure to let them ripen on your countertop.
PEPPERS AND EGGPLANT F
GREENS CHOICE F/P Bok choy, arugula, rapini
NEXT WEEK: More greens, broccoli, cabbage, eggplant and peppers. Potatoes, garlic and kohlrabi return.
The fall equinox marks the moment when our days and our nights are equal. After that, fall begins the lengthening of the nighttime. Days getting shorter means the plants grow slower and many people assume that this means farmers get some time off. Well, we do... but in December. Right now we are as busy as ever. We are pushing through these gorgeous days to get the fall crops in order. The high tunnel is filling and the fields are weeded and watered. Out in the cabbage patch we caught a visitor that is usually too quick for the camera.
The dew has been heavy lately and she was surely to wet to fly away. It is amazing to think how far this little, delicate creature has to go from here. We hope her time in our fields were a benefit and that she finds her way home safely.