This year, our Rachel Wharton will be flying south to that fabled festival to explain and defend the Brooklyn maker movement as part of their SouthBites series.
From American persimmons to Shinko Asian pears, their free selection offers promises of future seasons of abundance.
The fund will be used to provide farmers and food artisans with payments for their products up to six months in advance.
We’d love it if you’d vote for us (up to once per day if you’re really enthusiastic) between now and March 15.
We’ll learn how to make dishes from some of New York City’s African food experts, including specialties from the north, west and east of the continent.
Each winemaker will be selling bottles on site, and their wines will be featured throughout the meal.
The Brooklyn Queens Land Trust (BQLT) has added a threatened garden on the 1100 block of Bergen Street in Crown Heights to their list of 34 lots protected in perpetuity.
The project will partner with chefs in all 50 states to create custom BL(g)Ts that will be sold to raise funds for local LGBT centers across the country.
The rally is a response to a recent initiative from the mayor’s office that placed several vacant lots under consideration for potential housing development, including sixteen active garden sites.
Folded into little scraps of paper, many seeds at this event yield crops you won’t find in any seed catalog, like an obscure Brazilian pepper or little-known Italian endive.
Against many odds, Bien Cuit has been made macarons recipes using amaranth, rye and buckwheat.
Apprentices rotate through management of components like the greenhouse and the market, so by year end they’ll know much more than just how to sow seeds and pull weeds.