The Prairie Farm Project

ECOLOGICAL. SEasonal. meaningful.

young farmers producing good food & having a good time doing it.

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Who WE ARE & what we do

The Prairie Farm Project is a partnership of Alberta producers dedicated to providing nutritionally dense and ethically raised food to families. Members can sign up on a week-to-week basis — in the summer, receiving weekly shares of vegetables, with options to add on eggs, beef, pork, flowers, honey, and more, and in the winter, receiving monthly shares of pork, beef, and chicken, with the option to add on eggs, honey, root vegetables, and preserves. It's completely dependent on what's in season and what's abundant. Everything offered is raised or grown in a way that respects the environment and that honours Mother Nature. Unlike other box programs, you'll have the opportunity to interact with your farmers and ask questions, because The Prairie Farm Project is committed to not just feeding families, but educating people on food production and farming realities. We called it a "project" because there is no model we're following, and as time goes on, we hope to grow and evolve in a way that best meets our community's food needs. MORE



Join us for our next Farm-to-Table Dinner on August 17!  More information,  here .  Tickets on sale,  here .

Join us for our next Farm-to-Table Dinner on August 17!

More information, here.

Tickets on sale, here.




Nikki Wiart moved back to her family farm in February 2017 to start a small-scale, diverse market garden operation. Lady's Hat Farm offers ecologically grown vegetables and grains, cut flowers, raw floral honey, pastured pork, and eggs. 

RedTail Farms

Ian Griebel, Dana Blume, and their two sons Cohen and Fynn raise pastured pork and grass-fed beef in east-central Alberta.   

Lazy T farm

Jenna and Brett Hauck are the fifth generation on their farm, holistically grazing cattle and pasturing chickens, as well as keeping laying hens. 

Telling a story is like reaching into a granary full of wheat and drawing out a handful. There is always more to tell than can be told.
— Wendell Berry