When there is so much georgeganic catch-up in the bottle it doesn’t pour out….its been a while

When there is so much georgeganic catch-up in the bottle it doesn’t pour out….its been a while

   So it’s a been a long time since the last post but all is well. We have had a wet winter and a cool and lush spring. The Earthworker team powered through building strong and tight greenhouses, laying down woodchips to not slip in the mud, carrying wheelbarrow loads that weighed twice as much cause of wet contents, and bringing our produce to market under a tent anchored by cinder blocks on the muddy grass of the town square…so in other words, a much greater expenditure of effort for reduced returns.
    
    
   

By | 2018-03-31T15:32:07+00:00 April 8th, 2016|Earthworker Farm|Comments Off on When there is so much georgeganic catch-up in the bottle it doesn’t pour out….its been a while

About the Author:

I'm from Eastern Long Island, NY. Although in retrospect I have always been a farmer, certain events helped me realize this. When I started teaching high school biology in Brooklyn, i was given a classroom with a defunct greenhouse because none of the other teachers wanted it and I was lowest in seniority. I started rehabilitating it and then it was just a matter of time before I starting getting to work as soon as the school was unlocked to be able to spend time with my plants. I shared this love and excitement with my students. After working on an Organic Farm in Pennsylvania I knew farming was for me. I can pinpoint the moment to when I was barefoot planting fava beans. After this experience I knew I wanted my own buisiness/operation. I WWOOFed on the west coast from Washington down to New Mexico and chose Sonoma County as my home. I started with one customer and without any finances then developed my own practices as my farming slowly evolved into what it is today all along the common thread of full intimacy with the soil using just hands and hand tools. Thank you for reading!