Growing seedlings is one of our favorite things about farming. Our plants are initially started under grow lights in our solar-powered home. Then, they are moved to our greenhouse which is heated by a wood stove and propane heat. Our plants are grown organically, and with love.
Plants are available in 4-packs, 6-packs, and 3.5″ pots. We offer mixed packs so that you can try four different types of peppers or lettuce, for example. For specifics, pricing, and order forms, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
You will also be able to buy our plants at the Rutland Farmers’ Market and Rutland Area Food Co-op starting in May.
Learn about all of our starter plant options!
Countless customers stop by our stand at the farmers’ market to tell us about the amazing yields our seedlings have provided. Gardeners who have struggled to grow tomatoes, for example, have been shocked by the vigor and health of our plants. We strongly believe that baby plants that are well cared for and nurtured–like human babies–will live strong, fertile lives, full of fruit and nutrition. We’ve received such positive feedback about our plants that we decided to offer pre-orders for home gardeners.
Here is what folks have said about our plants:
“We had a lot of success with the plants that we received from you last year. Of particularly notice, the ground cherries, eggplant, green peppers, sungold tomatoes, leeks did amazingly well. We typically have not had much success with eggplants and peppers in Shrewsbury, so that was a special treat!”
“The eggplants were amazing, very large and tasty, and the cukes never did stop. Zukes were really good, too, and all your plants were big and robust.”
“I ordered tomatoes and a few herbs from you last year. All the plants were great! We had more cherry tomatoes than we knew what to do with — which was just fine with us. I plan on ordering again this year.”
“Most of the plants we received from you did extremely well. The Brussels sprouts did extremely well as did the broccoli & cauliflower. We couldn’t keep up with the kale. It produced well into the fall.”