Posts in We Love Local
We Love Local: Cowbella Yogurt

We love discovering quality products, especially when they come from local, passionate, ethical and responsible farmers. Products like Cowella Yogurt, a new addition to our dairy coolers. Made in Jefferson, NY by a family in dairy farming for the past seven generations! You can taste the love in Cowbella yogurt. We're so impressed, we want to share more info about Cowbella with you!

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We Love Local: Bjorn Qorn

Hands down, one of our most popular items at HFFC is Bjorn Qorn, a popcorn treat seasoned with nutritional yeast, made right here in Ulster County. Not only is Bjorn Qorn super local, it’s popped by harnessing the power of the sun! We love that! Bjorn Qorn is owned and operated by two guys named Bjorn and Jamie, former college roommates who turned turned their favorite dorm room snack into a successful business. We recently spoke with Bjorn to find out a little bit more about his and Jamie’s delicious and nutritious ‘qorn.’

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We Love Local: Wild Seed Apothecary

Some of the best loved products in our personal care and supplement departments come from Wild Seed Apothecary, a local producer of organic, herbal health and beauty products, based just minutes from the co-op in Rosendale, NY. Wild Seed is owned by the talented and knowledgable Erin Domagal. Erin is a long time member of our HFFC community, and we are so very proud to carry her creations.

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We Love Local: Stars Of The Meadow Flower Farm

Flowers can be a great addition to any tablescape or household. A little bit of beauty to dazzle the senses and lift the spirit. At High Falls Food Co-op, we are proud to offer lovingly grown, fresh cut flowers from Stars of the Meadow, an organic flower farm (located just seven miles from our door) in Accord, NY. Marybeth Wehrung is the owner and farmer at Stars of the Meadow. We sat down with her to talk inspiration, motivation, and to get some flower education.

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High Meadow School’s Second Grade Tour of High Falls Food Co-op

There’s nothing unusual about bringing a shopping list to the grocery store and planning menus for your new restaurant – unless you’re eight years old. Each year, the High Meadow School in Stone Ridge assigns its second graders the class project of starting a restaurant, and this year, the students came to the High Falls Food Co-op armed with their recipes and list of ingredients. They asked questions of the staff, they looked through the produce and dry goods, they took a tour of the basement storage area, and they bought what they needed for their new restaurant.

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