What is a CSA, Cost & Benefits for Joining?
What if you could get a season's worth of produce directly from a local farmer? You can! Community Supported Agriculture, CSA for short, is a popular way for consumers to buy local, seasonal food straight from the farmer who grows it. Members receive prearranged schedule for their membership fee. Here’s how it works: a farmer offers a certain number of "shares" of the farm’s bounty for sale at the beginning of the season.
The price of a Partial Vegetable CSA membership is $455.00.
The price of a Full Vegetable CSA membership is $685.00.
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What will I get as a Sang Lee Farms CSA member?
Each week, for 25 weeks, you will receive a Share ( 1/2 to 1 Bu.) of fresh certified organic vegetables. We have 2 size Shares, a FULL and a PARTIAL. Please refer to HARVEST LIST under the CSA tab to help you decide which size is best for you and your family.
Additional CSA Programs
Once you are a Vegetable Share Member you may join our other CSA programs. For 2014 we have joined with other local farmers to bring you additional products. These include a Fruit Share & Cheese Share.
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When does CSA Start & End and what days do I pick up?
Partial Shares begin Tuesday June 3rd. Full Shares begin Wednesday June 4th
There will be 25 pickups for the 2014 season
Where Can I pick up my weekly CSA Share?
We have several pickup places that you'll be able to go to and pick up the bounty of veggies waiting for you. You can come directly to our farm or any of the Farmer's Markets - East Hampton, Westhampton Beach or Northport. In addition, pickup is available at the Jericho Kosher Deli located in the Whole Foods Supermarket Shopping Plaza, Temple Beth David in Commack and new this year Merrick Jewish Centre, 225 Fox Blvd, Merrick.
Learn More . . Westhampton Beach Farmer's Mkt
Some Additional Thoughts
CSA participation provides direct support for thousands of small farms and the freshest local food for thousands of families. As side benefits, CSAs help with environmental considerations, i.e. reducing individuals' carbon foot prints associated with the transportation of food supplies from distant locations, builds networks of families who are cultivating new and healthy aspects of community life, and helps shape a better model of smaller scale agricultural production.