Hidatsa Red bean
Oscar Will's published his book, The Pioneer Indian Collection of Seeds in 1915. In his book, Will's introduced the Hidatsa Red Bean to the American Public. This heirloom bean was originally obtained from the Hidatsa tribe of the Missouri River valley of North Dakota. Traditionally, the Hidatsa people collected the seeds after allowing the pods to dry on plant. Once the seeds were dry, they would manually break open each pod in order to collect the seeds. The Hidatsa Red Beans are dark red seeds that taste similar to a kidney bean.
Quicksilver Farm and School of Husbandry educates producers and consumers in responsible, sustainable agricultural practices. We celebrate the rich traditions and patterns of our rural past. We are privileged to be the stewards of our farms. We hold our land in trust for those who come after us. (more...)
We are a beyond organic farm that grows produce for local restaurants and families. We pick everything daily for delivery or pick up. (more...)
We are a small Market Grower in Northern Aitkin County. We use organic methods of vegetable farming, but are not certified organic we are exempt from organic certification as we are small. We have a variety of vegetables available starting in late June with gourmet lettuces and snap peas. (more...)
We are family operated farm that is dedicated to sustainable farming practices. Traditionally, farm raised produce and meats were the cornerstone of healthy and fulfilling meals. 2014 Egg Share and Produce Share CSA.(more...)
We are all natural growers of specialty fruits and vegatables. (unusal items along with old time favorites, heirlooms and open pollinated produce)We sell our produce at the Carrollton farmers markets and also by appointment at our home. Give us a call or stop the Market in Carrollton, OH in the Spring.(more...)
CHECK OUR NEW BEAUTIFUL SIGN (Thanks Joan) We are not certified but follow Organic and Natural practices. We like to offer a wide variety of produce, over 20 varieties of tomatoes and 10 or more peppers. We raise most of our plants from seed, much of which start with orgnaic seeds. (more...)