Kokinda Farm sells jam made primarily from local fruits, and also cultivates vegetables, fresh flowers, and raises chickens for eggs.
Quincy Farm, owned by Luke Deikis and Cara Fraver, raises certified naturally-grown vegetables with no synthetic fertilizers or pesticides on 40 acres in Easton, NY.
At Longview Farm in Argyle (Washington County), David and Liza Porter raise goats for milk to make cheese, and also bring chicken, eggs, pork, and goat meat to the market.
From black raspberry red to cran-apple, strawberry blush to green apple Riesling, and even peach and blueberry wines, Colebrook has an array of flavors that won’t often be found in an ordinary liquor store. [Saratoga Saturday market and Saratoga Wednesday market]
The bread from Rock Hill Bake House is naturally leavened, using different starters and some uncultivated yeasts. The bakery brings sticky buns, scones, and other pastries to the market as well. [Saratoga Saturday market]
Wild Things Rescue Nursery specializes in rare and native plants. For example, trillium is a specialty; the nursery grows 24 of the 36 different species known to exist in the United States. [Saratoga Saturday market and Saratoga Wednesday market]
Shushan Valley Hydro Farm’s hydroponic tomatoes, cucumbers, greens and herbs, available from fall through winter and into early summer, are free of herbicides and pesticides. [Saratoga Saturday market and Saratoga Wednesday market]
Sheldon Farms traces its roots to Colonial times, and growing potatoes, running a dairy farm, and maple sugaring are themes that have run through the family’s heritage ever since. [Saratoga Saturday market and Malta Tuesday market]
Joy of the Journey Farm sells goat milk soaps with essential oils and organic ingredients, made from the milk of Nubian dairy goats. [Saratoga Saturday market]
SoLively Tapenade is made in Saratoga Springs by Kim Klopstock, a chef and restaurateur who uses a large variety of local products. [Saratoga and Malta markets]
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