Affordable Organic Food Logan UT

See below to find organic food stores and other businesses that sell affordable organic food in Logan and get access to affordable organic meal suggestions, affordable organic food recipes, and affordable organic meats, as well as advice and content on where to find affordable organic food.

Cache Valley Gardeners Market and Bear River Kitchen Incubator
100 South 200 East
Logan, UT
General Information
Covered : No
Open Year Round : No
Programs
WIC Accepted : No
SFMNP Accepted : No
SNAP Accepted : No
Hours
May-October Saturday, 9:00 a.m.-1:00 p.m.
County
Cache

Petersen's Farmers Market
(435) 730-2687
2759 S. Hwy 89/91
Nibley, UT
General Information
Covered : No
Open Year Round : No
Programs
WIC Accepted : No
SFMNP Accepted : No
SNAP Accepted : No
Hours
July-October Saturday, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
County
Sevier County

Commensalist Gardens
(435) 323-1148
Logan, UT
Membership Organizations
Ecovian

Data Provided By:
Josephs Farm/Garden CSA
(435) 237-9112
Paradise, UT
Membership Organizations
Ecovian

Data Provided By:
Elsinore - Made In Good Taste Farmers Market
(435) 893-1777
40 West Main Street
Elsinore, UT
General Information
Covered : No
Open Year Round : No
Programs
WIC Accepted : No
SFMNP Accepted : No
SNAP Accepted : Yes
Hours
July-October Wednesday - Friday, 10:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Saturday, 10:00 - 4:00 p.m.
County
Sevier County

Central Milling Company
(435) 752-6625
122 E Center Street
Logan, UT

Data Provided By:
Appenzell Farm
(435) 535-1121
Hyde Park, UT
Membership Organizations
Ecovian

Data Provided By:
Bryan Palmer CSA
(435) 245-4579
Wellsville, UT
Membership Organizations
Ecovian

Data Provided By:
Shangri la Health Foods
(435) 752-1315?
438-1/2 N Main
Logan, UT
 
Boulder Community Market
Corner of Highway 12 and Burr Trail
Boulder, UT
General Information
Covered : No
Open Year Round : No
Programs
WIC Accepted : No
SFMNP Accepted : No
SNAP Accepted : No
Hours
May-June Sunday, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
County
Garfield County

Data Provided By:

Eating Organically on a Dime

Eating Organically on a Dime

Marta Graham, MS, RD, LD
Eating Organically on a Dime

I was so inspired by Dr. Gary Huber’s article, “ By the Narrowest of Margins ” and began thinking that somehow we all need to eat more proactively, but how when the economy is going down the toilet and many of us have lost jobs, investments and so on. The thought of “converting” to an organic, pesticide-free diet may seem daunting if not impossible.

Fortunately the days of poor-quality organic produce bearing a high price tag are over plus it’s not necessary to eat the organic version of each vegetable to stay in the “safe zone”. In other words, you no longer need to visit the specialty supermarket and fork out $4.00 for an organic tomato! Many conventional supermarkets–such as Kroger, in our community–now offer a superb selection of fresh organic produce at mouth-dropping prices! The other day, I bought beautiful sweet red peppers at the mere price of $1.28 each. Often, I find that most of the organic produce there is very reasonably priced and of high quality.

Farmer’s Markets & CSAs
With the economy being in a slump, another way to get more healthy fruits and vegetables and boost the local economy is to don the farmer’s markets or join a CSA group. Farmer’s markets are available in most communities in Cincinnati including in the city as well as in most suburbs. There’s usually at least one organically certified farmer at each of these markets. If you can’t find a USDA certified organic farm, chances are you will at least find a farmer who practices organic farming but may not have the resources to jump through the USDA’s hoops to get the official “USDA Organic” stamp. That’s what I found when I picked up a flyer at my hair salon the other day. A local farmer was advertising a Community Supported Agriculture (CSA) group. To become a member, you pay a fee and then enjoy fresh produce from sometime in June all the way through September or October. Some CSA groups are co-ops which require you to put in a few hours of farm work during the growing season, but not all of them do. When I inquired whether the produce was organic, the farmer said that they do all they can to keep things pesticide-free and to rotate the crops to replenish the nutrients in the soil. They gave me an example of a few crops that needed some added nutrients in the soil–I believe they added the mineral boron to the broccoli fields –but other than that their produce was as organic as it could get. So for about $50 per month, we are going to enjoy a wide array of seasonal produce. The other perk this farm had was that they deliver the produce to a central location in our community about a mile from our house, so we don’t even need to travel to the farm to get it. That’s what I call customer service!

The Dirty Dozen
And back to the point I made ea...

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