What products do you sell?

Our focus is on natural fresh fruits, whole grains and local produce, as well dry goods, like beans and dried fruit.

Where can I find your prices?

 The prices for our local pick ups are only posted when an order is taking place. Check here for current orders, and sign up for our emails if you would like to be notified when future orders begin.

What are the growing practices of your products?

We have several options as far as growing practices. We don’t knowingly sell any genetically modified foods (GMO) and we try to offer organic as much as possible.

Organic: Products that are organically grown are labeled “organic” in the product title.

Minimally Sprayed: We offer many products that are grown using  the Integrated Pest Management Program which are labeled “IPM” in the product title. They are sprayed minimally and the farm uses alternative pest management methods, like insect traps and clean orchards. You can read more about IPM Here.


How How can I find out if a product contains common allergens?

Please Contact us if you need allergen information for one of our products.

Do you have a schedule for the products you offer?

Not exactly. We offer an ever-growing selection of natural pantry staples year round. And our fresh fruits and vegetables are offered when they are in season. Since that time frame can vary from year to year, it’s best if you sign up for our emails so we can let you know when it’s time to order.

Here’s an overview of the seasonal produce we offer.


  • grapefruits
  • oranges
  • mandarins
  • tangerines
  • peaches (late spring)
  • blueberries (late spring)
  • local vegetables (late spring)
  • fresh maple syrup


  • peaches
  • plums
  • pears
  • cherries
  • berries
  • apples (late summer)


  • apples
  • Concord grapes
  • pears
  • nuts


  • oranges
  • grapefruit
  • mandarins
  • tangerines
  • tangelos
  • potatoes
  • lemons
  • Meyer lemons
How Much Is In A Bushel?

Many of our fresh fruits come in bushel boxes, but surprisingly, a bushel is actually a measurement of volume, so the weights will vary depending on the product that is being measured.

Weights are approximate.

Apples: 38 – 42 pounds
Citrus Fruits: 36 – 40 pounds
Peaches: 48 – 50 pounds
Pears: 48 – 50 pounds
Concord Grapes: 50 pounds

Do you accept food stamps?

No, not at this time.

I would like to split a large item with someone else. Can you arrange this for me?

No, however, you are welcome to post a split request on our facebook page. We also suggest that you ask your neighbors and co-workers. Many people would be delighted to split a box of fruit or bag of beans.

I would like to suggest a product.

Sure, we’d love to hear your from you. Contact us and let us know what you would like us to offer.

What locations do you deliver to?

We currently have pick up locations all over Tennessee; from Memphis to Crossville, from northern Alabama and Mississippi to southern Kentucky.

We are constantly adding new locations, so the best way to find one close to you is to look at our order form while an order cycle is in progress. Click ‘choose a location’ and look over the map to see what’s available.

Whether you live within our local delivery area or not, we can ship a selection of  our natural foods to you directly. Visit our store to order products that can be sent anywhere within the United States.

I would like to host a pick up in my town.

If there is not a pick up location close to where you live, and you would like to host one, we’d like to talk with you. Please contact us and request to be a host so we can get in touch with you.

What kind of container do your fruits come in?

Our fruits come in cardboard boxes. Sometimes the boxes have flaps that close on top. Other times they have lids that can be taken off. Sometimes the boxes are waxed.

How many apples are in a bushel?

A bushel of apples weighs about 40 pounds and contains anywhere from 70 to about 100 apples, depending on how big each apple is.

How many quarts of fruit are in a bushel?

There are 32 quarts of fruit in a bushel. If you’re canning or freezing, remember to calculate some waste for cores, pits, skins, etc. Also remember that there is space between each piece of fresh fruit.