frolona_2 Farm

PeachDish Stories

Something Worth Spreading: Proper Pepper Pimento Cheese

Born and raised in Georgia, Deana Tanner Bibb makes the American Southern staple - pimento cheese - the proper way. For those outside of our neck of the woods, it's a delightful cheesy spread that's creamy and chunky, bright orange and flecked with shreds of sweet red pimento peppers. From beefy burgers to plain crackers, it makes just about anything taste a mile high better - but the right recipe is crucial and appears somewhat lost in today's selection of spreads on the market.

Meet Your Supplier: Farmer-Owned Organic Prairie

A subset of farmer-owned, organic co-op of 1800 farm families known as CROPP (Coulee Region Organic Produce Pool), Organic Prairie is committed to providing healthy, wholesome, high quality meat to the family dinner table. With respectful awareness of the interrelations of human, animal, plant, soil and global life, Organic Prairie's animals are raised humanely and in accordance to organic practices and procedures. This means that every chicken, turkey, cow, and pig are fed a diet of optimal nutrition under conditions that keep them healthy and happy by farmers who truly care about the land and animals under their wing.

Why Atlanta is Celebrating Rashid Nuri This Friday

On August 31st there will be a party to celebrate the work and legacy of Rashid Nuri, the founder of Truly Living Well Center for Natural Urban Agriculture (TLW). The organization, which started in 2006 to boost Atlanta’s urban agriculture, has been working to feed Atlantans and grow urban farmers ever since. “Urban agriculture is the future, but at that time, you were hard-pressed to find a farmers’ market in Atlanta, and not many people were growing food in the city. School gardens were just getting started. There was not a lot of diversity of the work. Urban agriculture in Atlanta was not vibrant, and we were able to stimulate it,” Nuri recalls.

Unfettered Farming: Frolona’s Josh Davis Raises Pork and Beef on His Own Terms

On a bright autumn morning, Josh Davis drives his white Ford Ranger onto a commanding grass slope at the center of the 600-acre farm that’s belonged to his family since 1828. From deep in his chest, the 36-year-old lets out a bellow that grabs the attention of his nonchalantly grazing cows: “Heeeeeeey cowwwww.” Before he can even finish the call, a remarkable thing happens.

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