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Corona Virus Note:
Thank you for making local farmers a priority! Unfortunately, right now we are at max capacity for customer orders.
Our new customer registrations have almost quadrupled in the last two weeks and as a team of six, we are unable to fulfill all of these orders. We have started assigning our new sign ups to a wait list so that once we have re-calibrated our operations and hired the necessary employees, we can open up our registrations again. At this time, we do not have an estimated date of when we will be able to add new customers. We will send an email letting you know that you can begin ordering from us. Please register an account to be placed on the waitlist.
*If you are over 60 or immunocompromised, please say so in the Driver Notes during registration. You will be the first removed from our waiting list.*
HOW IT WORKS
1) Market offerings/prices finalized by Friday morning for the following week (*see below)
2) Customize your order until Sunday 12:00
3) Look for these icons about freshness and food miles:
|Harvest-to Order: The farmer doesn't harvest it until you order it.|
|Grown within 50 driving miles of the Space Needle. Map|
|Grown within 200 driving miles of the Space Needle. Map|
|Grown in the Cascadia Bioregion (WA, OR, ID, BC). Map|
*If you register and wait to receive the email on Friday announcing the market is open, make sure our emails don't go to your spam/promotions folder. We'll send you a welcome email after you register.
Chop the leaves and braise in a pan with olive oil, salt & pepper, garlic, chili flakes...Or it can be lightly roasted in the
Also great blanched and made into pesto!
Put in a plastic bag in the fridge (increased humidity) and it'll last for around 7 days. If it gets a bit wilty, just use it for braising or put it in an egg scramble!
Kale was the most common green vegetable in Europe until the end of the Middle Ages. Disocorides, a Greek physician and botanist, wrote in one of his books that kale can be used to treat bowel issues as well. Kale arrived in North America in the 16th century, where it was brought in by the colonists. At a later point in time, Russian kale was introduced (by the Russian traders) to Canada and the United States.