Author Archives: Greg Georgaklis

Greg Georgaklis


Greg has lead a serendipitous life that has guided him through a multitude of coincidences to found Farmers To You of Vermont. Going to college in Vermont, and falling in love with the state; Nearly 30 years of experience in Horticulture, Agriculture, Distribution, and Retail as owner of a large Nursery business in the Boston area; Training in and passion for Biodynamic Agriculture, Holistic systems and models, Extensive service to the Agriculture community of Vermont, New Hampshire and Massachusetts, Marriage to Eva who shares a deep connection to the land and has transformed Greg’s relationship with health and consciously grown food, Three children who always keep the focus on the consequences of our actions on their future.
Greg, and his wife Eva, consider Farmers To You as their contribution and purpose of rebuilding and inventing the models and communities that will assure an abundant and joyful future for all our children.

Time To Become an Activist!

This past weekend something very beautiful and inspiring happened. Many of you stood up, took action, spoke out, and marched to express what you wanted to see in particular for women’s rights, dignity and honor. This is how the change you want is made manifest. It is time for us to become activists in all parts of our lives.

Our governments, our schools, our health care, our food system, our arts and entertainment, and our media are controlled and directed by interests that do not share our values and priorities; and our families, our children and the planet are suffering daily as a result.

Posted in A Farmer's Perspective, Food & Community, Partnership | 1 Comment

This Week’s Bounty: Wheat Grass! Fish is back, ground lamb on special

wheatgrass Red Wagon 800x400

wheatgrass Red Wagon 800x400

Featured Items

Ben and Grace of Tamarack Vermont Sheep Farm raise some of the best grass fed lamb around. We have an abundance of Ground Lamb and are putting it on special this week to encourage you to give it a try.

Was $15.50 / pound, this week $13.95 / pound

Try this great basic recipe for Lamb Meat Balls from our community blog.

Julie at Red Wagon Plants is always full of surprises – and now she is growing Wheat Grass and Pea Shoots in her greenhouses. Give them a try and I am sure you will be hooked.

Posted in Weekly Update | Leave a comment

This Week’s Bounty: Happy New Year!

Rosemary RedWagon 800x400

Rosemary RedWagon 800x400

We are so excited that our new website is ready for you this week. There are many improvements and some long awaited changes – so spend a little time browsing and let us know what you think!

We’ve organized all our items into subcategories and if you have any trouble finding something just use the search function at the top right. Check out the Just In Category to see all the new items added this week or favorites that may be returning.

Have a wonderful New Year’s Celebration and don’t forget to check out Kuenzi’s Weekly Menus to make your meal planning a breeze!

Posted in Weekly Update | 2 Comments

Blessing of the Solstice

Winter at Bean Farm800x400

Winter at Bean Farm800x400

The Solstice is a time of deep contemplation, intention and responsibility for setting the course of the coming new yearly cycle. It is a period of deep stillness in the natural world – birds stop singing, plants stop growing, our own bodies turn inwards more to introspection than physical activity.

The Solstice and the days that extend to January 7th are considered the most powerful days of stillness and receptivity in the year. An opening to our influence and wishes.

I wish to share a picture that was given to me in pieces over many years that I am now just beginning to see more fully and I will try my best to honor it.

Posted in Food & Community, Partnership, Weekly Update | 3 Comments

This Week’s Bounty: New England Harvest in full swing



The Equinox was just last week and there is always an excitement and energy in the air that is unavoidable. All of us Humans and Animals go rushing about to prepare for the winter. It is pure instinct. All the animals are putting on winter fat and growing lush new coats of feather and fur, while we unpack the sweaters and split and stack wood.

Well all our partner farmers are rushing around gathering up the harvest before the killing frosts settle into the valleys and for some like Bob at Vermont Cranberry Company – he is waiting for the cold to bring on the crimson color to his berries before harvesting.

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