Find fresh, seasonal and unique foods at our market booth. Certified organic, sustainable and family farmed !
Good Earth Organic Farm is a family farm serving the Dallas Metro area and Northeast Texas since 1984. Our farm has been maintained organically for 30 years and certified organic for 12 years.
Burgundy okra, mizuna, fantasic arugula.........find vegetables that only farmer's can deliver fresh. Our products are fresh picked for maximum nutritional value. We don't use waxes, coatings, soaking solutions or preservatives.
Certified organic vegetables, grass-fed lamb and free range eggs.
You can find our booth at a nearby farmer's market or pick up here at the farm. We grow your basic garden fare without the use of pesticides, herbicides, GMO's or chemical fertilizers. Our farm is currently certified organic. We adhere to NOP standards and are inspected, tested and audited by a 3rd party to confirm compliance. Those wishing to ensure they are eating local, organic products from a real farm, are encouraged to visit us at the farm or farmer's market.
A chilly morning at the McKinney Farmer's Market, held at the Chestnut Square Historic Village. This market is open year 'round.
Farmer's Markets We attend local Farmer's Markets so that we may better reach our customers. We only sell vegetables that we grow here on our farm - so you will always be buying local, in-season organic products from our booth. Look for the Good Earth Organic Farm banner. We encourage you to sign up for our email notification list or join our Facebook page. We will keep you updated with our product list and the markets we are attending as well as pre order options.
Currently we sell our farm goods at the Coppell Farmers Market,the Dallas Farmers Market, the McKinney Farmers Market @ Chestnut Square and the White Rock Local Market. To keep track of the market's schedule and where we are each week, send your email to
We will keep you posted on our farm products and where to get them.
FYI - Not all produce at farmer's markets is local or organic ! The White Rock Local Market is the only farmers market requiring that vendors grow (locally) 100% of what they sell, being organic is optional. Other farmers markets allow vendors to purchase wholesale produce and re-sale it at the market. These markets do not require vendors to actually grow all of thier own produce. We choose only to sell produce that we have grown ourselves and we only grow certified organic vegetables.
Grass-fed lamb Our lambs are 100% grass-fed, no antibiotics, no feedlots and we use an Animal Welfare Approved processor. Individual cuts can be purchased at the farm and farmer's market when available. more
Free-range eggs Our hens enjoy spent vegetables from the garden, insects, grasses, seeds, forbs, wildflowers and legumes. Our hens range on pasture and roost in portable housing at night. Non-medicated, non-soy, non-gmo, whole grain supplements are provided when needed. Eggs are $6.00 a dozen. We use no pesticides on our hens or their pasture. more
Where to buy-
Farm store: Pickup by appointment just about anytime. Lamb, eggs, honey, feed and greens !
us or call 903-496-2070 to check inventory and set up a pickup time.
Coppell Farmer's Market on Saturday, 03/08/14 from 8am-noon. Grass-fed lamb, eggs and mixed salad greens. Possibly more, depending on how the garden grows. We are the only certified organic farmer at this market, look for our banner !
Prepaid orders are given priority. Reserve orders are held until 10am. Please include the MARKET and DATE that you will pickup.
Next planned markets:
March 1st Dallas Farmers Market
March 8th Coppell Farmers Market
March 15th McKinney Farmers Market
Once the warm Spring weather arrives and we can plant more, we will attend more than one market per week !
Email us to be added to our list of farm notifications - next market attendance, vegetables currently available, specials, etc. You can like our Facebook page also.
Farm pickup - 8571 FM 272 Celeste 75423 903-496-2070 or 903-453-4040 (text ok)
Looking for true, raw, local honey ?
Do you also want that raw honey to be from bees that forage on 1200 acres of certified organic prairie and pasture ? The beekeepers bring thier bees each year to Adam's Blackland Prairie farm to forage with the steers ! A share of this honey is reserved by the farm and offered for sale. A limited amount of the 2013 honey crop is available in one pound tubs for $10.00. Pre-order for market delivery !
Call the Adam's farm at 903-367-7405 with any questions regarding their product and/or ordering options. Your order can be delivered to Good Earth Organic Farm or to one of the farmer's markets we attend.
Boomerang, a rescue mule and our flock. Supporting our farm supports open space, carbon sequestration, wildlife habitat, no pesticide use, rescued equine and felines, happy hens, small suppliers and much more.
If you are one of the few that gets out of bed on Saturday mornings to venture out to the market, we thank you.
We appreciate the time you take to be a farm supporter !
We incur the added expense of raising heritage breeds of hens for eggs. These varities are not used by factory farms. Only small farmers keep them going ! For more information about endangered breeds visit The American Livestock Breeds Conservancy.
The more you shop with real farmers, the more you find out how your choices are limited by supermarkets and produce dealers. Keep your friends close and your farmer closer ! Go local, small and organic.
Member Texas Organic Farmers and Gardeners Association
Our space at the Coppell Farmer's Market.
What Exactly Is Local Food?
Talk of local food is everywhere. But what does it mean? How local is local? Local is shorthand for an idea that doesn't have a firm definition. Unlike organic standards, which entail specific legal definitions, inspection processes, and labels, local means different things to different people, depending on where they live, how long their growing season is, and what products they are looking for. Practically speaking, local food production can be thought of in concentric circles that start with growing food at home. The next ring out might be food grown in our immediate community - then state, region, and country. For some parts of the year or for some products that thrive in the local climate, it may be possible to buy closer to home. At other times, or for less common products, an expanded reach may be required. People who value local as their primary food criterion are sometimes referred to as locavores. The term "locavore" was coined by Jessica Prentice from the San Francisco Bay Area for World Environment Day 2005 to describe and promote the practice of eating a diet consisting of food harvested from within an area most commonly bound by a 100 mile radius. With such excitement and momentum building in the local food movement, the New Oxford American Dictionary chose locavore as its word of the year in 2007. One easy way to start buying local is to choose one product to focus on. Vegetables are often a good place to start. Produce also offers a good introduction to eating seasonally?an excellent way to learn about local agriculture. Then, try seeking out sources for local meat or dairy. While local is certainly a flexible term, the basic concept is simple: local foods are produced as close to home as possible. Buying local supports a more sustainable food system because true sustainability goes beyond the methods used in food production to include every step that brings food from farm to plate.
Local vs. Sustainable
Sustainable agriculture involves food production methods that are healthy, do not harm the environment, respect workers, are humane to animals, provide fair wages to farmers, and support farming communities. Sustainability includes buying food as locally as possible. Buying local food does not guarantee that it is sustainably produced. Pesticides, chemical fertilizers, factory farming, hormone use, and non-therapeutic use of antibiotics can all be involved in local food production, so it's important to make sure that the local food you buy is from farmers or gardeners using sustainable methods.When considering the sustainability of a product there are a lot of questions to ask, so if a store or producer is advertising that their food was raised locally, take the time to ask a few questions like: "Do you know how these animals were raised?" or "Do you know the name and location of the farm where this product was grown?"
Our space in front of the Dulaney House at Chestnut Square Historical Village, home of the McKinney Farmer's Market on Saturday mornings from 8am 'till noon.