Peaceful Green Space, Chutneys, & Seasonal, Fruity Baked Goods – The North York Farmers’ Market, Part II

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Beautiful green space, some of the most amazing perogies in the city, and row upon row of juicy fruits and vegetables in every colour of the rainbow – this is the summer market at Mel Lastman Square!  This market was truly one of my all-time favourites last summer, one that I would have visited every single week if I had the time and opportunity. 

I LOVE how accessible this market is.  Right off the North York Centre subway station on Yonge St., it’s walking distance from both Sheppard and Finch (which works great for me since all I have to do is hop on a Viva bus from my neck of the woods in Markham!), there’s ample space to enjoy the food you end up buying should you choose to stuff your face right then and there, and – this is a shopaholic and foodie in my gushing – there is SO many eats to explore in the area including Korean grocery and dining spots, tea and dessert cafes, noodle houses, and more.  The market is situated in a bustling, busy part of town and yet it affords all market goers with plenty of peace and quiet on park grounds, which I can’t get enough of.

The fabulous potato and cheese perogies that I love so dearly from Taste of Russia were back for another market season, as well as some of the baked goods and hot food vendors.  I was delighted to find out that BreadSong Collective was vendoring (I know this is technically not a word, but it works in this context so humour me!) at North York this summer and did they ever bring their A-game!  Using Monforte Dairy cheese, fiddlehead galette pastries were made along with little cake loaves and large creme fraiche galettes made with Ontario strawberries. 

There were beautiful peppers, zucchinis, strawberries, root vegetables, and these drop dead gorgeous baby eggplants that were a lighter shade of purple streaked with white, like sunbursts and fireworks. Waymac Mushroom Farm (who are also vendors at other local Ontario markets in Peterborough and Port Perry) was on hand with beautiful oyster, shittake, and portobello mushrooms and, one of my new favourites, Joy of Harvest!  Calvin and Sonya run this fab condiment business, specifically selling their products at farmers’ markets.  Products range from chutneys (the mango one is delicious!) to hot sauces, curry sauce, jerk seasoning, and exotic fruit jellies and jams including guava and pineapple ginger!  Let’s just say my pantry yearns for all of these.

I love the variety the North York Centre market affords because it’s one of those markets that you can feasibly do all your grocery shopping at!  There’s bread, meats, fruits, vegetables, cheeses, pantry items, and hot food and regardless of whether or not you would actually go through with buying an entire week’s worth of groceries here, it’s just nice to know you could if you wanted to.  My picks are definitely the black bean and kale empanadas by BreadSong, the perogies by Taste of Russia, a sauce, jelly, or chutney by Joy of Harvest, and any of the baby vegetables like the baby eggplants and baby zucchini.  If you make it out to the market, stay around for the whole morning; it’ll be worth it.    


The North York farmers’ market by the North York Civic Centre at Mel Lastman Square is located at 5100 Yonge St. just across the street from the North York Centre subway station off Hillcrest Ave.  The farmers’ market is located on the west side of Yonge St. and runs every Thursday from 8am-2:30pm from May 31st to October 25th.  

Fiddlehead Galettes, Root Vegetables, & Lush Purple Eggplants – The North York Farmers’ Market, Part I

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Fiddlehead galettes with Monforte cheese by Breadsong Collective!

A bevy of lettuces and colourful root vegetables

The beautiful Mel Lastman Square grounds

Gorgeous cherries! Perfect for juicy baked goods and pastries

Stunning purple and white streaked baby eggplants

Mushrooms and funghi of all kinds! Check out those yellow ones


The North York farmers’ market by the North York Civic Centre at Mel Lastman Square is located at 5100 Yonge St. just across the street from the North York Centre subway station off Hillcrest Ave.  The farmers’ market is located on the west side of Yonge St. and runs every Thursday from 8am-2:30pm from May 31st to October 25th.

The Long Awaited Opening Day – Ontario Strawberries, Swiss Chard, & the *NEW* Farmers’ Market in The Junction!


Today really wasn’t the nicest of days.  It was a gazillion steps up from yesterday’s torrential downpour, but on a scale of 1 to 10, 1 being god awful and 10 being gloriously beautiful, today ranked at around 4: cloudy, chilly, and windy.  I admit, the recent heat wave had me whimpering, but for the sake of The Junction farmers’ market opening day, I wanted it to be pretty!  But less than ideal weather aside, I stumbled out of bed at quarter to 6 in the morning (read: I live in Markham and no where near The Junction in the west) and made it out to The Junction’s FIRST EVER farmers’ market! 

I wanted to be one of the first on the scene to grab some photos and to see what the market had in store and surprisingly enough, the market was already crawling with eager morning birds ready to swoop in on all the fresh market food at 8:30 in the morning!  I really shouldn’t be that surprised though; the neighbourhood and community has been looking forward to this and rallying for this market for ages.  This market has been in the works since last year and I think it’s the perfect fit for the community and surrounding area.  The closest farmers’ markets are either out in Etobicoke or Royal York, so this new market truly caters to the growing, thriving Junction food community that’s developed over the years.

Given how this is the Junction farmers’ market first day, I don’t know if there will be additional vendors, farmers’, and producers present later on in the summer.  What I can tell you though is how committed everyone is to bringing local food to the tables of everyone in the community and how excited everyone at the market was!  It was early in the morning, the weather wasn’t the nicest, and yet market goers were just grabbing things left and right.  I started on the west end of the market, working my way to the other end, and by the time I went back to where I started, by de la terre baked goods and bakery, a third of what I originally saw was gone.  ONLY 20 MINUTES HAD ELAPSED!  Fruit galettes?  Gone.  Chocolate fudge brownies?  A chunk of those were missing.  Monkey buns?  People were buying them as I was taking photos.  Amazing. 

Monforte Dairy was there along with Evelyn’s Crackers, Ying Ying Soy Food (hurray for tofu!), North Gate Ogranics (rhubarb and white turnip photos), and Fresh City Farms among a number of other farmers’ and food producers.  In addition to fish and seafood, tofu, crackers and shortbread, and fresh meats and cheeses, there were lots of bright and beautiful fruits and vegetables on hand for the market’s first day today: organic Ontario strawberries, apples, beets, rhubarb, kale, swiss chard, butter lettuce, arugula, and even bright white Japanese Hakurei turnips!  I was so excited about how pretty everything looked I even accidentally dropped my camera in a basket of lettuce! 

Despite the wet lens, the gorgeous colours and textures make for great photos so I was really lucky to get some nice shots before everything was gone!  I read on my Twitter feed that someone came to the market later on in the morning and was greeted by apple and honey leftovers – and nothing else.  Not so great for latecomers but wonderful news for the market organizers and vendors!  My favourite part of the market, apart from the photographing and mmming over baked goods and ahhing over the gorgeous swiss chard?  An exchange between a market goer and a local farmer vendor where a woman asked, “are these apples from Ontario?” to which the farmer smiled and replied, “if anything from this market isn’t from Ontario, it shouldn’t be here.”  Hashtag WIN.      

The first day was fantastic and I can only see this market growing and flourishing with the support of the community and market lovers like us!  And think of it this way: even if you don’t live in the area, coming to the market early in the morning means you get to spend the rest of the day exploring the neighbourhood?  My suggestion?  Grab some tea or coffee afterward at Crema and head on over to Bunners Bake Shop when they open up shop at 10!  And if the day is nice, walk south to High Park and have a picnic!  Or indulge in some delicious ice cream at Delight during the summer.  Ah, market mornings.  The possibilities for great days ahead are endless.   


The Junction farmers’ market will be held every Saturday from 8:30am-12:30pm, June 2nd to October 13th.  The farmers’ market is located in the parking lot just off of Dundas Street West and Pacific Ave.  The market is brand new to Toronto and the Junction community, so spread the word, come out, and show your support!  For more info and a list of vendors, visit the official Junction market page HERE.

Celebrating Our Earthly Riches With a Market & a Vegetarian, Vegan Food Fair – Earth Day at Evergreen Brick Works

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Apple jelly at the marketplace!

Happy Earth Day weekend everyone!  Whether you’re spending the weekend gardening, spring cleaning, tree planting, or farmers’ marketing, I hope everyone is having a fabulous weekend!  I’ve been looking forward to Evergreen Brick Works’ special Earth Day farmers’ market and vegan food fair for the past month and even with the threat of impending icky weather (cold wind and rain?  Oh, joy), I wasn’t deterred in the least.  I love markets and food fairs too much to miss out on them because of not-nice weather and I’m so happy I decided to stick to my plan of going because coming back to the Brick Works made me realize how much I missed it.  I hadn’t been back since Thankgiving last October and I was really disappointed when I didn’t get around to making another trip during the Christmas holidays, so a spring market trip was definitely in order! 

Today’s Earth Day festivities was comprised of three fun things: the Evergreen Brick Works gourmet food and merchant marketplace, the Saturday farmers’ market, and the vegan food fair.  The Brick Works’ marketplace is one of my favourite parts of this eco community because there are always new, seasonal goodies and items to see and purchase.  Grainy mustards, olive oils, balsamic vinegars, preserves, jarred and canned foods (check out the pretty jars of apple jelly up top!), kitchen accessories, gifts, food books, and so much more.  The philsophy and mandate behind Evergreen Brick Works is food sustainability and accessibility, eco awareness, and supporting local farmers, food producers, and businesses while providing avenues for learning, growing, and being inspired. 

The beautiful green space at Evergreen

I love ogling the selection of books at the marketplace, especially the ones about the farm-to-table philosphy and ones championing fresh farm ingredients (a book about farm-to-table breakfasts in Prince Edward County by Elizabeth Pulkner?!  OH.MY.GOD) and I guess this is because it’s a topic I honestly haven’t grown up being surrounded by and learning about.  It fascinates me and it makes me want to learn more.  I may never be a locavore and I think I’ll always be a city girl at heart as opposed to a country girl, but there’s certainly nothing stopping me from educating myself about the good food sector and broadening my breadth of knowledge and food options. 

As much as I wanted to pick up a cupcake apron, every single book, and a jar of apple jelly and mustard though, I settled for some kettle chips by Covered Bridge to take home for my mum.  Sweet potato with cinnamon and brown sugar?  Yes, please.  The books, condiments, and cute baking outfit would have to wait for another day because I still had a farmers’ market and vegan food fair to entertain!  While I was excited to see what the Saturday market had in store for me, I was especially excited about the vegan food fair.  I couldn’t wait to see who would be there and what goodies I could pick up. 

And it’s here that I’ll preface the following by saying that the vegan food fair wasn’t, well…exactly what I had in mind.  Partly because I was hoping for a bigger fair (there were about 6 vendors with prepared food ranging from juice to chocolate to soups to crepes) and partly because it wasn’t entirely vegan.  In attendance were Cruda Cafe (a vegetarian and vegan eatery located in the St. Lawrence Market), ChocoSol, Augie’s Gourmet Ice Pops and Soups (she’s often at the Toronto Office Markets and Sorauren farmers’ market), and Clément’s Crépes (who you can find at the Dufferin Grove market on Thursdays from 3pm-7pm!) among others. 

I thought many of the food options were great for vegetarians and non-vegetarians alike, but unfortunately, not everything was entirely vegan.  Even though I know this point may not matter to some people (“well, at least it’s vegetarian…”), I know it matters to many others, especially when the food fair was clearly advertised as being a VEGAN food fair.  I know the principle matters (going to a vegan food fair and knowing there are no animal products at the event), so that’s the place I’m writing from and it’s just unfortunate that it ended up being a slight flop for me.

The bustling, indoor farmers' market!

Hot and fresh apple beignets!

I did enjoy the farmers’ market though and it was my first visit to their indoor one so it was a fun experience.  There was amazing live music (I actually thought the music was filtering through a radio!) and there were so many happy, excited little ones at the market with their families, dancing to the music.  It was impossible not to feed off of the energy of everyone milling about in the venue buying bread, sampling cheese, eating fresh cut herb fries with aioli, carrying around fresh waffles with whipped cream and chocolate sauce…should I go on?  It felt like a market mixed in with the carnival and I had the pleasure of trying some hot and fresh (right out of the vat!) apple beignets tossed in cinnamon sugar!   

Despite the reservations I had with the food fair not being entirely vegan, I really enjoyed my time at the Brick Works and I love what the space represents in the grand scheme of things: grow it, learn it, make it, eat it.  There’s an organic fludity that flows throughout the community, bringing together how we grow and cultivate our food, how we use the Earth’s riches to create beautiful works of art (both culinary and otherwise), how the emphasis is on preserving, sustaining, and respecting the environment as best as we can while going about these culinary endeavours, and learning to appreciate the diversity and richness of food from our Earth. 

The eco site is like a unified collection of thoughts and processes: learning how to grow food with the least amount of damage to the Earth from their gardens, learning how to cook it via their seminars and classes, how to taste and savour it from their markets, events, and cafe, and finally, finding ways to give back and help the communities that don’t have access to these food luxuries by way of community building, fundraising, and educating.  There’s so much more to explore and I am happy that this space is here for us to enjoy.  Happy Earth Day weekend, everyone.  


Evergreen Brick Works is located at 550 Bayview Ave.  The farmers’ market takes place year-round every Saturday from 8am-1pm.  If taking public transit, there is a free shuttle bus that operates 7 days a week beside Broadview subway station, as well as the 28A Davisville TTC bus that runs on Saturdays from 8am-3pm between Evergreen Brick Works and Davisville subway station.  Click here to learn more the site, their events and programs, and how to get here by bus, bike, car, or foot.

Beet Hummus, Cabbage Veggie Bowls, and Fish Chowder For Lunch at the ING Direct Cafe Office Market


I’ve talked about a lot of different food situations on the blog.  Situations and predicaments like food tunnel vision, constant cravings (cue K.D. Lang’s song here), and food snobbery among many others.  I have a new one to add to the hungry mix: food remorse, and not in the sense you’re probably thinking.  I’m talking about the feeling of remorse that washes over you when you pass up something delicious and it ends up haunting you in your dreams.  Well, maybe it’s not that extreme, but definitely enough remorse to have it occupy a good portion of your stomach and brain for days afterward.  It’s when you wish with all your heart that you had taken advantage of the opportunity right in front of you to eat whatever it was you wanted to eat but just didn’t.  I know we all go through those moments (who hasn’t walked by that bakery storefront or burger joint and wished they could stuff their face?), but it’s insult to injury when you mope about passing up something delicious, healthy, and affordable and reasonably priced.  This is the absolute worst and I know the feeling all too well.  

Thus, when I went to last week’s first Lunchtime Office Market at the ING Direct Cafe at Yonge & Shuter, I couldn’t help myself.  I grabbed an edible hummus and veggie bowl (after paying for it, of course!) and devoured it along with my other lunch time goodies.  After seeing these gorgeous, rainbow bright edible cabbage bowls made by Jesse of Luscious Dips at the CSI Lunchtime Market at Spadina my last time there, I couldn’t bear the thought of passing them up a second time.  So I didn’t. 

With a hungry tummy and a happy heart, I enjoyed a bright and fresh, hearty lunch at the ING Direct Cafe courtesy of Luscious Dips and local fish and seafood extraordinaire Hooked Inc.  There were plenty of food choices at the market and it was hard to narrow it down to just two things.  I knew I wanted something hearty to go along with my edible cabbage bowl ($4) and as soon as I saw the hot, steaming pot of fish chowder at Hooked’s station, I knew I had my lunch decided.  The fish chowder ($5) was a savoury, flavourful, spicy (but not too spicy) mix of celery, sweet potatoes, carrots, greens, and big, chunks of flaky fish and it was like winter cabin comfort food in a cup.  It was incredibly filling and satisfying and unlike anything I’d had before.  I really loved the broth and could totally see myself enjoying the chowder with some crusty bread or as filling in a fish taco.  I had been craving fish chowder for weeks prior to the market so it was like my food prayers were being answered!   

My lovely edible cabbage bowl full of bright veggies and vegan dip balanced out the heartiness of the soup and brightened up my palate.  My cabbage bowl was stuffed with cucumber slices, julienned red bell peppers, a big dollop of Luscious Dips’ vegan beet hummus dip, and a handful of delicious corn chips made by Mad Mexican, a business in the west end of Toronto specializing in wholesome, all-natural Mexican food products.  Jesse of Luscious Dips always has Mad Mexican’s fabulous corn chips on hand with her at the markets and depending on the market, you can pick up a bag of them at her table.  The edible cabbage hummus bowls are absolute genius.  It’s healthy and less wasteful save for a napkin that you may or may not end up using.  And it just looks beautiful.

Thanks to my lunch, I have become absolutely obsessed with Jesse’s dips!  They are amazing and I cannot stop thinking about grabbing containers of each and every single flavour she makes!  Knowing how much my mum loves beets, I purchased a container of the beet hummus ($5) to take home and embarrassingly enough, I’ve been chomping at the bit more than she has.  It is so delicious and so versatile.  You can use it as a dip for raw vegetables, for nachos, for tortillas, or as a sandwich spread.  This past weekend, I made myself a vegetarian sandwich using baby spinach, avocado, and mozzarella cheese and spread the beet hummus on my bread and oh my goodness it was absolute heaven.  So much so that I accidentally just typed the word “hummus” in place of heaven, realized my mistake and backspaced to fix it.  Oops.  I’m totally head over heels for the stuff and I am ecstatic to see what Jesse brings to the next market.  

I loved my lunch and I’m so excited to see what other menu items and fresh eats all the vendors will bring in the coming markets.  My sights are set on Earth & City’s nut burgers, more dips, Chocosol’s tortillas, and maybe a pie from Yorktown Pie Company.  The possibilities are looking delicious and endless.


The Lunchtime Office Markets by Alimentary Initiatives take place on Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and Thursdays.  The markets are from 11:30am-1:30pm and the newest market is located at the ING Direct Cafe at 221 Yonge Street at the corner of Yonge & Shuter across the street from the Eaton Centre every Thursday.

Lunch Just Became A Whole Lot More Delicious Downtown – Lunchtime Office Markets at ING Direct Cafe!


The dining selections for lunch in the downtown core just became a whole lot more mouthwatering: a new lunchtime market has made its way into the heart of downtown Toronto and they’re serving up hot and fresh, local food that’s ready to eat!  The Lunchtime Office Markets by Alimentary Initiatives are expanding beyond their Centre for Social Innovation roots and settling into the hustle and bustle of one of Toronto’s busiest neighbourhoods.  With Yonge-Dundas Square to the north, Eaton Centre to the west, Ryerson University to the east, and the financial district to the south, the newest market location has taken residence at the corner of Yonge and Shuter Street, right inside the new ING Direct Cafe.  The ING Direct Cafe is a special, multi-purpose retail space that functions as an innovative financial and banking space, a community space, and a kitchen space all in one.   

In a nutshell, ING Direct is a Canadian banking and financial institution whose mandate is to provide its clients with financial services and products that are innovative, low-cost, convenient, and in tune with current technologies.  The ING Direct Cafe is one of its newest innovations and its goal is to bring community groups and local businesses together, and to present residents in the area with an open-concept banking space to make financial decisions, to learn more about financial alternatives, and to contribute to local charities and causes through partnerships and cafe sales.  In addition, all cafes have free wi-fi and mobile devices that allow anyone and everyone to test out new products, and do online and mobile banking on the go.

The partnership between ING Direct and the Lunchtime Office Markets makes so much sense because they possess many of the same values and goals.  The Lunchtime Office Markets are expanding to accomodate the growing need for healthy, affordable food options in and around working environments.  Let’s face it: not everyone brings a lunch to work.  Call it personal preference, call it a lack of resources in the work environment (a lack of refridgerator, microwave, or food storage); either way, many purchase their lunch in and around their place of work.  Often, workers are either faced with unhealthy options, unaffordable options, a combination of both, or no options at all.  Thus, the premise behind the Lunchtime Office Market is to fill a void and to provide choices for those who otherwise may not have any. 

How do the office markets base their decision on where to locate?  Let’s be clear about one thing: a worthy working environment is not defined by the number of high-rolling business executives that exist in the area.  The office markets were a pilot project that began in October 2011 at both Centre for Social Innovation locations to gauge the level of interest and response to this new food and farmers’ market model.  Since, the market has taken on a life of its own and has started expanding.  

However, the goal has remained the same: to provide neighbourhoods and institutions with good, wholesome food.  The office markets want to target high-traffic areas, schools, office buildings, and many others that have a dispropriate percentage of people who may lack the resources or the time to get their hands on good food.  The newest location at Yonge & Shuter targets college and university students who need affordable, healthy options, retail workers in and around the area who want a fresh change from the food court selection, and office workers who need something quick and convenient (trying to nab an elevator from the 25th floor during the busy lunch hour could take 10 minutes in and of itself!).

This past Thursday, the market rolled out its first big appearance at its new location at 11:30am and it did not disappoint!  We had Sara’s fresh baked bread from Nice Buns; Earth & City’s savoury raw, vegan delights; vegan dips and organic edible hummus bowls from Luscious Dips; savoury pies and pastries from Yorkton Pies; seafood, samples, and oysters from Hooked; tortillas and raw chocolate from Chocosol; market fruits and vegetables from Fresh City Farms; and Augie’s gourmet soups and stews. 

I was ready to roll for lunch and with camera in hand, I captured many of the delicious eats available for lunch that day.  Augie’s table had jars and jars of premade soup and stew to go (great for reheating at home!) along with a lunch menu of roast parsnip, beet, and green apple soup, and a hearty Ontario pork and beef winter stew over sticky rice.  Fresh City Farms brought bright colour with their crates of oranges, apples, pears, onions, potatoes, kale, tomatoes, shallots, carrots, cranberries, and cauliflower, and Hooked brought the sea with them with a fabulous assortment of packaged seafood, samples, shucked oysters (a buck a shuck!), and a steaming pot of fresh seafood chowder.

Sara’s table was overflowing with her mouthwatering cocoa sourdough buns, herb n’ onion fougasse, fluffy white bread buns, apple walnut cinnamon buns, carrot cake slices with chocolate chips, and gluten-free focaccia, while Jesse had a vibrant display of her edible veggie hummus bowls and vegan hummus dips.  Finally, Eric’s Yorktown Pie Company had trays of the most adorable golden mini pies and pastries, and Cassandra and Lisa’s Earth & City had a beautiful, colourful array of their famous spring roll wraps, nut n’ seed burgers, and flatbread sandwiches and bundles.

What did I end up enjoying for lunch?  You’ll just have to sit tight and wait for those goods tomorrow 😉


The Lunchtime Office Markets by Alimentary Initiatives take place on Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and Thursdays.  The markets are from 11:30am-1:30pm and the newest market is located at the ING Direct Cafe at 221 Yonge Street at the corner of Yonge & Shuter across the street from the Eaton Centre every Thursday.

Root Vegetables, Cheeses, Pot Pies, Chocolate & More! The Farmers’ Market at Wychwood Barns, Part I


After months and months of farmers’ market visits, I have finally made my way to Wychwood Barns for The Stop Community Food Centre Farmers’ Market!  I’ve been looking forward to my first Wychwood farmers’ market visit for so long, especially after I mixed up the market times the first time I tried to go last summer and ended up showing up after the party!  For whatever reason, I mixed up the times and thought the market went on until 4pm when it actually went on until 12 noon.  I learned from my mistake and knew better this time.  I knew the market would be amazing given the size and scope and all the wonderful things I had heard from others; my going was only a matter of time.  I woke up at the crack of dawn, bright-eyed and bushy-tailed, ready to get an early start to my day.  Today was absolutely beautiful out and it was the perfect day to go to the market.  The air felt fresh and comfortable with just a tiny bit of nip in it. 
The market, held indoors in Artscape’s barn #2 on Wychwood Ave., is arranged in a rectangular shaped “O” offering everything from local Ontario winter squash, fruits, and root vegetables, fresh cheeses, pickled vegetables, loaves of bread and giant scones from city bakeries, meats and meat spreads, breakfast food, roti, vegan delights, savoury pot pies, chocolate, and so much more.  Coming here felt simaltaneously brand new and familiar.  I was seeing the market in all its glory for the first time, and yet there I was excitedly saying hello to market vendors I had met over the summer and friends I had made along the way on this market journey.
Going to Wychwood today made me realize everything I had been missing out on and it made me appreciate the experience so much more.  I want to come here every Saturday now.  I want to integrate this market into my weekly schedule so I can take photos, buy vegetables, eat breakfast, eat pot pies and vegan food, and sneak in a sweet dessert here and there.  I think I could feasibly feed myself for an entire day here!  In hindsight I really should have picked up some kale to take home, but I didn’t leave the market empty-handed!  I ate some samples and took away two giant scones (one spinach and blue cheese and one orange and chocolate chip!) and a heavenly frosted brownie from Earth & City which I couldn’t wait to sink my teeth into.
I’m so happy to finally feature the Wychwood market on the blog and I have a ton of photos to post and so much to write about, so I’m making this into a 3-part Wychwood farmers’ market series: a post full of photos for today, a full write-up about The Stop Community Food Centre in conjunction with Artscape Wychwood Barns, and a delightful new vegan foodie post of Earth & City!