Savor! West Virginia Magazine Is Coming

Oct
25


Yesterday’s shipment is long gone, today’s shipment is sitting by the back door waiting for the mailman, and I’m packing up the last few boxes of Friday’s shipment! Thank you so much to everyone who ordered apple/pear pints! (I’m out, other than a handful of pints of coconut-raisin pear sauce.)


In other news, the editor of Savor! West Virginia magazine is going to be at the Saturday, November 3rd cheesemaking/soapmaking workshop day to cover it for an upcoming issue! Savor! West Virginia is a regional publication focused on local and seasonal food and wine/beer/spirits that showcases and promotes/advocates for locally owned West Virginia farms, small businesses, and restaurants. So. Wahoo! They’re coming to Sassafras Farm!

I guess I better wear pants! (There are so many exclamation points in this post!)

P.S. If you want in on this workshop day that is getting more exciting by the moment, I have only a few spots left. Email me at [email protected]

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Posted by Suzanne McMinn on October 25, 2012  

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Comments

5 Responses | RSS feed for comments on this post

  1. 10-25
    1:58
    am

    Congratulations on your SWV guest(s) for the upcoming workshop[!].

  2. 10-25
    5:52
    am

    These regional foodie magazines must be a new trend. I just got one yesterday for Connecticut. Never heard of it before. Best wishes for your workshop!

  3. 10-25
    9:12
    am

    This is exciting. I am in Virginia, but would love to read the article when it comes out. Have a great weekend.

  4. 10-25
    10:54
    am

    Old Geezer: Regional foodie magazines are part of a growing movement to show people where their food comes from and encourage local food sourcing. The trend even includes a smattering of public television programs such as Wisconsin Foodie.

  5. 10-25
    1:16
    pm

    Oh, that’s exciting!!! Hope the day is a roaring success.

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The Slanted Little House

"It was a cold wintry day when I brought my children to live in rural West Virginia. The farmhouse was one hundred years old, there was already snow on the ground, and the heat was sparse-—as was the insulation. The floors weren’t even, either. My then-twelve-year-old son walked in the door and said, “You’ve brought us to this slanted little house to die." Keep reading our story....






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