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Food Stamps Accepted by Local Farmers’ Market Vendors

Food Stamps Accepted by Local Farmers’ Market Vendors

SNAP and EBT cards now accepted at Princeton Farmers’ Market

Every Thursday from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. during the warmer months of the year, the Princeton Farmers’ Market provides a selling ground for local farmers and buying ground for those looking for locally grown, fresh fruits and vegetables. Recently, the market announced plans to help provide for those in need, as well.

Earlier this morning, market manager Judith Robinson announced to the Princeton Patch that they are now accepting Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program aid, more commonly known as food stamps.

Princeton's Farmers' Market was launched four years ago as an effort to provide fresh produce for the neighborhood, and now it's making strides to include the entire community — no matter what their income. After announcing their acceptance of food stamps, Robinson explained that they will be making additional strides to help those in need in the Princeton area.

"I am meeting with Dave Davis of the Nassau Presbyterian Church to set up a presentation to the Princeton Minister Alliance to explore how the market could be beneficial to those in need," she announced.

Although its noted for its wealthy population, Princeton, N.J., still has families who qualify under federal poverty guidelines, and the market may help provide them with healthier eating lifestyles.

Attracting SNAP Customers to your Farmers' Markets

/>The information below is for market managers to help them attract SNAP customers to their markets.

Bonus Incentives/Double-Up Food Bucks

  • These projects provide matching dollars in the form of tokens or paper coupons to SNAP customers for purchases of fruits and vegetables
  • They increase SNAP customers’ purchasing power so that they can afford to buy more fruits, vegetables and other healthy foods at the market.
  • These projects are usually funded by private foundations, non-profit organizations, or local government entities.

Markets that operate or plan to operate an incentive project must inform FNS in order to ensure compliance with SNAP equal treatment regulations by calling our toll-free retailer hotline at 1-877-823-4369.

More information about incentives is available at:

Market Signage

  • Place signs within the market to direct SNAP card holders to the information booth
  • Provide each SNAP-eligible vendor with a poster that shows they accept SNAP. SNAP-authorized markets may order posters by calling 1-877-823-4369. Please have your FNS number on hand prior to calling.
  • Make SNAP buttons and/or stickers for farmers, vendors, and market volunteers to wear.
  • Ask local town or county officials to post signs along the road leading to the market.

Flyers and Posters

Display posters and pass out flyers wherever people gather, such as:

  • Public aid offices, WIC clinics, Cooperative Extension Offices
  • Food banks, food pantries, soup kitchens
  • Places of worship
  • Schools, child care centers, libraries
  • Public housing, senior citizen housing
  • Public transportation stations, trains, and buses

For more advertising ideas, watch our webinar on SNAP at Farmers Markets: Advertising and Marketing.

Building Partnerships

  • Ask community groups to distribute information about your market.
  • Participate in various community events to distribute information about your market.
  • Have market information included on local/regional websites.

For more partnership ideas, watch our webinar on Building Partnerships for SNAP at Farmers Markets.


America’s Direct Marketing Farmers and Farmers’ Markets (DMFs/FMs) are great sources of fresh fruits, vegetables, and other healthy foods. FNS is committed to expanding access to these foods by SNAP recipients while supporting economic opportunities for farmers and producers.

If you have questions about SNAP Farmers' Markets, email [email protected]

Application Information

If you are the owner/manager of a DMF/FM, you can apply online to accept SNAP and check the status of your application. We have developed guidance to explain the online application process for Farmers' Markets.

Please review the training materials, which explain program rules and requirements, and familiarize yourself with how SNAP benefits can be used.

Electronic Benefits Transfer (EBT)

Electronic Benefits Transfer (EBT) is a system that enables SNAP recipients to use their benefits to purchase eligible food. All authorized SNAP retailers must use EBT equipment and transaction services.


All of our farmers markets accept SNAP/ EBT (food stamps). As a bonus, Community Farmers Markets matches the amount of EBT dollars swiped with an equal amount of tokens for fruits and veggies. (This policy is in accordance to current federal grant requirements). When you spend $10 of EBT, you get $20 worth of fresh, local food.
Community Farmers Markets is proud to offer this great opportunity to shoppers who receive SNAP benefits thanks to a partnership with Wholesome Wave Georgia, leveraging federal money into the local economy while supporting local farmers.

  1. Visit the CFM Info Booth. A friendly CFM staff member will be able to swipe your SNAP card in exchange for tokens.
  2. Let the staff know the amount you’d like to spend from your card. You will get this value in wooden tokens.
  3. We match the amount of wooden tokens with an equant amount of green tokens, which can be used to purchase fruits and vegetables only.
  4. Wooden tokens may be spent on any food item, except hot to-go food.
  5. Green tokens represent the “doubled” value, and may be spent on fruit and vegetables only, per USDA regulations.
  6. Go shopping! Vendors accept SNAP tokens like any other form of payment. Purchases are rounded to the whole dollar, since no change is allowed.

Interested in applying for SNAP benefits or finding out if you are eligible? Please see the online application.

SNAP incentives boost market sales for local farmers

TURN UP THE BEETS: Danielle Keeter, co-owner of Mighty Gnome Market Garden in Marshall, says a program that doubles SNAP benefits has helped her farm stay profitable through the pandemic. Photo by Camilla Calnan Photography, courtesy of ASAP

Surviving the erratic market shifts of the coronavirus pandemic has been a wild ride for Western North Carolina farmers, and for many, the sailing remains far from smooth. But local programs aimed at helping food-insecure residents increase access to fresh, healthy food are offering some buoyancy to growers struggling to stay afloat in COVID-19’s choppy economic waters.

Since 2009, the Appalachian Sustainable Agriculture Project has helped tailgate markets throughout WNC accept federal Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program benefits (formerly known as food stamps), with one of the nonprofit’s programs matching those benefits dollar for dollar on purchases of edible items. Last summer, as COVID-19 drastically increased community need and upset farmers’ income streams, ASAP extended the Double SNAP initiative launched at the Asheville City Market in 2019 to include the East Asheville, Enka-Candler, North Asheville and West Asheville tailgate markets and expanded existing incentive programs at the Hendersonville, Mills River and Transylvania farmers markets.

According to a report ASAP released in December, Double SNAP incentives, combined with rising food insecurity, have dramatically increased sales for farmers and food vendors at all of those eight markets. Market managers and vendors at the participating markets saw SNAP transactions nearly triple from 2019 to 2020, and 80% of responding vendors said they’d experienced sales growth due to the program.

“I always like to find promotions that have multiple winners, and this is one of them: the folks who’ve received the SNAP benefits and then all those dollars going to the farmers and vendors at the market, especially now with things being so challenging,” says ASAP farmers market program manager Mike McCreary, who helped coordinate efforts to expand Double SNAP.

Meaty transactions

Kate Hanford, manager of the Asheville City Market (operating during the pandemic as the ASAP Farmers Market at A-B Tech), says vendors who sell SNAP-eligible items — fruit, vegetables, bread, meat, eggs, dairy products, seeds and garden starts — are benefiting greatly from Double SNAP, due to both an overall rise in the number of shoppers and higher sales totals. Meat vendors in particular, she adds, are seeing a huge spike in sales.

“I have this one family who has made it a point to tell me several times that they would never be able to afford this quality of meat if it weren’t for the Double SNAP program,” she says.

Those meat lovers aren’t alone: Among SNAP customers surveyed at the markets, 96% said they had changed their grocery-buying habits because of the incentive, with some shopping at a tailgate market for the first time. And half of the customers surveyed said they would continue to shop at local farmers markets even if the markets stopped doubling SNAP dollars.

While some markets cap the amount SNAP customers can double, the ASAP Farmers Market does not, so Double SNAP sales can really add up. “Some larger families will come and spend $200 to receive $400,” says Hanford. “That’s not uncommon.”

‘In spite of everything’

Lauren Wood, manager at Haywood’s Historic Farmers Market in Waynesville, also saw vendor sales increase in 2020 as more customers took advantage of the Double Up Food Bucks SNAP incentive her market has offered in partnership with Macon County-based public health initiative MountainWise since 2019. She attributes part of that growth to the federal coronavirus relief package passed in March, which allowed some previously ineligible families with school-age children to qualify for SNAP.

TAKE A WOODEN NICKEL: SNAP users receive wooden tokens to spend on edible products at the ASAP Farmers Market. Photo by Camilla Calnan Photography, courtesy of ASAP

“That was a new group of people who had never had [Electronic Benefits Transfers cards] before but now could use it,” Wood says. “And I definitely saw new customers who were new to EBT because they’d recently lost their jobs.” That fresh crop of shoppers helped more than double the total SNAP and Double Up Food Bucks transactions at the market from $4,246 in 2019 to $10,658 in 2020.

Although SNAP benefits can be used at Haywood’s Historic Farmers Market to buy all kinds of edible items, Double Up Food Bucks dollars, which are funded through a U.S. Department of Agriculture grant, can only be spent on fresh produce, seeds and plant starts. But that’s worked out just fine for Danielle Keeter, co-owner of Mighty Gnome Market Garden in Marshall.

Mighty Gnome had been selling organic vegetables and herbs at both the ASAP Farmers Market and Haywood’s Historic Farmers Market but consolidated its sales efforts at the Waynesville market starting in June. Between then and December, says Keeter, her farm saw three times as many Double Up sales as regular SNAP sales. “It was a great market season despite everything,” she says. “I’m just grateful that the program exists. Period. It’s been invaluable.”

Double vision

Although the SNAP incentives are proving beneficial, their future at WNC markets is not assured. Double Up Food Bucks at Haywood’s Historic Farmers Market and several other markets will continue to be supported by federal funding and the Community Foundation of WNC through MountainWise through at least 2023. The USDA money is limited, however, and doesn’t allow for expansion to other sites.

ASAP’s Double SNAP is supported through donations from market shoppers and private donors, as well as grant funding from several area organizations. The ASAP Farmers Market and the Transylvania Farmers’ Market are open and will offer Double SNAP incentives through the winter, and ASAP plans to offer the program again at its participating markets in the spring. But sustaining the program, says McCreary, is a big challenge.

“When COVID came, a whole bunch of money became available to help folks stay safe and be healthy and have access to food. But in 2022, will that still be the priority?” he asks. “There isn’t really a steady stream of funding for Double SNAP that you can count on over time.”

Keeter is keeping her fingers crossed. “I hope more than anything that it continues to get the funding that it needs to grow,” she says. “It’s really wonderful for us farmers, and it sounds like it’s really great for the people who use SNAP.”

To support ASAP’s Double SNAP program, visit For details on MountainWise, visit

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Farmers Markets in All 50 States Accept Your EBT SNAP Cards, Some Double Your Money!

It’s no secret: it can often take a lot of money to eat healthy. Anyone who has tried to shop at premium grocers or attempted to buy mostly organic produce can understand this. It can leave you questioning how low-income families can do it! You may not believe it, but the best place to go just may be your local farmers market.

Recently, Dr. Richard Besser hosted a conversation on G+ as a part of the TED-MED series on childhood obesity. Featured in this panel was Don Schwarz, Health Commissioner and Deputy Mayor for Health and Opportunity in the City of Philadelphia. When asked how to combat the issue of African American and Latino children being exposed to the highest level of unhealthy foods and beverages, he suggested policy change to allow public benefits (like food stamps) to be accepted at farmers markets.

Well, Mr. Health Commissioner, have we got good news for you: They already do!

We have noticed a growing trend in our local farmers markets throughout the country accepting SNAP (or Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, formerly known as Food Stamps) just like regular cash. Gone are the days where affordability and accessibility of fresh produce isn’t possible on food stamps. Shopping at your local farmers market is not only better for the environment, but the nutritional quality is higher, and your money can literally go further.

Wholesome Wave Georgia features more than 20 farmers markets that accept SNAP throughout the state, but Forsyth Farmers Market in Savannah, has taken it to another level. They literally give you twice the bang for your buck. This market will match your SNAP dollars thanks to a grant from Wholesome Wave Georgia. Accepting SNAP since 2021, they developed this partnership to ensure that the highest quality produce was perfectly attainable no matter your resources. And is it working?

“Last year, we had the top redemption rates for a single market in the state of Georgia,” says Forsyth Farmers Market co-founder and coordinator Teri Schell.

But if you’re not in the Savannah area, fear not. There are farmers markets that accept SNAP in all 50 States. We found 50 with the best deals!

Alabama: On Double Days, Homegrown Alabama will match dollar-for-dollar up to $25.

Alaska: Alaska Farmers Market Association says to check that the booth you shop at accepts them, too!

Arizona: Hosts a whole list of SNAP-specific gardens.

Arkansas: Featured this week in the Top 10 Fastest Growing Farmers Market states.

California: Almost 400 eligible markets throughout the state!! At least in Los Angeles county, SNAP can be exchanged for market coupons.

Colorado: Colorado State University even hosts a campaign to boost the number of SNAP machines onsite at each market.

Connecticut: See this report and video from the Connecticut Department of Social Services.

Delaware: This list will tell you which do and don’t extend the benefit.

Florida: At least 60 different markets throughout the state accept SNAP benefits.

Georgia: See above for more on Forsyth Farmers Market

Hawaii: GreenWheel Hub partnered with all markets in Oahu and the Main Island.

Idaho: The Capital City Public Market accepts them, too!

Illinois: Illinois farmers markets accredited through the State Department accept Illinois Link Benefits

Indiana: Bloomington DOUBLES your SNAP dollars.

Iowa: Over 7 years ago, the Farm Bureau helped launch the Iowa Wireless Project so more people had the technology to accept SNAP.

Kansas: Kansas farmers markets trade SNAP for market tokens.

Kentucky: Visit Snap to Health.

Louisiana: Crescent City offers a MarketMatch program to double your SNAP dollars.

Maine: Get Real Get Maine has the full list of markets.

Maryland: According to this news article from this week, a quarter of the markets accept SNAP.

Michigan: Visit the Michigan Farmers Market Association page for more info.

Minnesota: The City of Minneapolis provides an interactive map to lead you to the markets.

Mississippi: Harvard Law School hosted the Mississippi Delta Project to promote the idea.

Missouri: Some Kansas City markets give you double value “beans + greens.”

Montana: 2-for-1 SNAP deal in Missoula.

Nebraska: University of Nebraska-Lincoln stores the complete guide.

Nevada: A video of Las Vegas market director explaining their SNAP benefits.

New Hampshire: Earn up to $10.00 FREE if you use your EBT card.

New Jersey: West Milford markets accept SNAP as of this week!

New Mexico: Complete guide here.

New York: Use the NY Market Locator.

North Carolina: Visit the Health Department’s website for a full list & shopping tips.

North Dakota: has the complete list of eligible markets.

Ohio: Here is the 2021 Ohio SNAP Market Directory.

Oklahoma: A user-friendly brochure walks you through the options.

Oregon: Oregon farmers markets accept SNAP on a 1:1 ratio, and will even match your first $5.00

Pennsylvania: Try the Department of Agriculture’s interactive search tool.

Rhode Island: For every $5.00 you spend, get $2.00 FREE fruits & veggies!

South Carolina: 17 markets listed here accept SNAP.

South Dakota: iGrow makes this possible in South Dakota.

Tennessee: GrowMemphis DOUBLES your SNAP benefits.

Texas: The Texas Tribune reports the number has grown since this 2021 report to over 50 markets.

Utah: Utahns Against Hunger drive this train.

Vermont: Their SNAP is called 3SquaresVT and is accepted everywhere.

Virginia: Inova Health System Foundation matches up to $10 of your SNAP dollars.

Washington: They even give you a farmers market approved debit card!

West Virginia: Markets throughout the state accept benefits, as well as senior farmers market nutrition program benefits.

Wisconsin: The City of Madison ran a MadMarket Double Dollars drive last year, and plans to again.

Wyoming: The Wyoming Business Council has a Farmers Market/SNAP Grant process

For a complete list of all markets throughout throughout all 50 states accepting SNAP, or to have your retail foods store or farmers market become authorized to accept SNAP, you can visit the USDA.

WIC Staff & Partner Resources

Looking to share information among fellow WIC staff and partners about the WIC Farmers' Market Nutrition Program (FMNP)? See the WIC FMNP Fact Sheet, and the WIC FMNP webpage that provides information about the program, participating states, and information useful when creating FMNP State Plans.

You can also find answers about the current waiver process, program flexibilities, and guidelines to share with your farmers on for those operating a WIC FMNP during COVID-19.

Staying safe doesn't stop at shopping. Did you know that foodborne illness incidences rise in the summer? Bacteria multiply faster when it's warm, so it's also important to keep all food safe, including produce. Explore Summertime Food Safety resources that you can use to help educate participants on how to reduce their risk of foodborne illness.

Do you have an interesting, creative resource highlighting your WIC agency's engagement with local farmers’ market and community you'd like to share? Visit Share your WIC Agency Resource for more information.

What is a CSA?

CSA stands for &ldquocommunity supported agriculture.&rdquo CSAs are programs in which an individual pays a farm for a membership that entitles him or her to a &ldquoshare&rdquo of the farm&rsquos harvest &ndash commonly a set quantity of raw foods made available to the member for pick-up on a periodic (typically weekly) basis. CSAs are becoming increasingly diversified, providing members with vegetables, fruit, meat, and dairy.

Since many CSA farmers are also vendors at farmers markets, the markets may serve as a pick-up point for CSA members to collect their shares. Additionally, some markets have started to offer their own CSAs, allowing customers to purchase a bundle of products from multiple vendors without having to visit each vendor&rsquos stall.

Can farmers markets and/or vendors sell CSAs to SNAP customers?

Yes. There are two kinds of CSAs at farmers markets. Either the farmers market operates its own CSA through which the market sells food grown and produced by its vendors, or the farmers market allows vendors to sell and distribute their own farm-CSA shares at the market.

If a SNAP-authorized farmers market operates a CSA, it must ensure that CSA shares offered to SNAP customers contain only SNAP-eligible items. The market processes the SNAP EBT transaction on its POS device and provides market currency or a receipt to the customer to provide to participating vendors in exchange for CSA goods. The market then reimburses the participating vendors accordingly.

If a vendor at a farmers market operates its own CSA, it has two options:

  • If the vendor is SNAP authorized and accepts SNAP EBT payments directly through his or her own POS device, the vendor may simply charge SNAP customers for CSA shares.
  • If the vendor is not SNAP authorized but the market is SNAP authorized and capable of processing SNAP payments on a vendor&rsquos behalf, the vendor may request that the market process SNAP payments for the vendor&rsquos CSA shares.

In either case, vendors must ensure that they are including only SNAP-eligible items in CSA shares purchased with SNAP benefits. Additionally, farmers markets and vendors must comply with pre-purchase restrictions, as discussed below.

Are there additional SNAP rules or restrictions that apply when offering CSA membership to SNAP customers?

Yes. Namely, SNAP customers face limitations on their ability to use SNAP benefits to pay for food far in advance of pick-up and to pay CSA-related fees.

To explain: in typical CSA practice, customers make one up-front (pre-harvest) payment (often cash or check) to purchase a membership that entitles them to shares of a season's worth of farm products. However, when using SNAP benefits:

  • First, any prepayments must be within 14 days of pick-up. Therefore, unlike the typical CSA model where the customer pays all up-front, the SNAP CSA customer must make multiple payments if using their SNAP benefits to pay for the share. SNAP retailers may not process SNAP/EBT payments more than 14 days before providing the SNAP customer with the purchased goods.
  • Second, membership fees are not SNAP eligible. Customers may not use SNAP benefits to pay for a CSA membership fee. SNAP benefits may be used only for the food itself.

How can a CSA provider ensure that a SNAP customer is committed to the program for the duration of the season, given the 14-day restriction on pre-purchases?

SNAP EBT payments may not be processed more than 14 days before the SNAP customer receives the purchased goods. This prevents SNAP customers from paying for a full CSA season up-front, as most CSA customers do. To secure a SNAP customer&rsquos commitment to a full CSA season, the CSA provider (farmers market or vendor) may request that a SNAP customer:

  • Commit in a signed written agreement to participating in, and paying for, a full CSA season (without specifying the source of funds)
  • Provide a non-SNAP deposit (cash or check) that will be refunded when the season ends.

Any written agreement or required deposit should not be unnecessarily burdensome on SNAP customers, and should be oriented toward encouraging commitment to the CSA program.

What happens if a SNAP customer cannot pay for a share?

It&rsquos possible that a SNAP participant may run out of SNAP funds, particularly toward the end of the month (as SNAP benefits are distributed on a monthly basis). By law, SNAP benefits cannot be used to pay for items bought on credit. Accordingly, a CSA provider (farmers market or vendor) cannot waive the CSA fee one week (as credit) with the intent to accept payment the following week.

To accommodate the possibility that any customer might not be able to make a CSA payment, a CSA provider might include a provision in a CSA agreement whereby a customer may receive a partial share in exchange for a discounted non-SNAP fee, or forfeits the share until he or she can begin making full payments again.

For more information regarding CSAs accepting SNAP, see The CSA Farmer&rsquos Nationwide Guide to Accepting SNAP/EBT Payments by Zenger Farm (2013).

Selling Snap-Eligible Foods

SNAP Training Requirements

Ensuring employees comply with SNAP program requirements

CSAs at the Market

Buying CSA shares with SNAP

SNAP Acronyms

SNAP Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program
USDA United States Department of Agriculture
FNS Food and Nutrition Service
POS Point-of-sale
EBT Electronic Benefit Transfer

State SNAP Resources

  • Farmers Market Coalition State Map and Resources
    Find your state »
  • Farmers Market Coalition State by State SNAP EBT Resource List
    Find your contacts »
  • USDA SNAP State Hotline Numbers
    Find your state's number »


The Center for Agriculture and Food Systems is an initiative of Vermont Law School, and this toolkit provides general legal information for educational purposes only. It is not meant to substitute, and should not be relied upon, for legal advice. Each farmers market’s circumstances are unique, state laws vary, and the information contained here is specific to the time of publication. Accordingly, for legal advice, please consult an attorney licensed in your state.

The Senior Farmers’ Market Nutrition Program (SFMNP) is a seasonal USDA grant program that provides participants with access to fresh, nutritious, unprocessed fruits and vegetables from local farmers’ markets and is designed to increase awareness and use of community markets.

South Carolina’s SFMNP began in 2001 as a six-county pilot project. SFMNP has since evolved, currently providing benefits to seniors in 43 counties. The program provides qualifying individuals with checks/vouchers that may be used to purchase fresh fruits and vegetables at local authorized farmers’ markets. Seniors must apply for benefits each year.

SC DSS is the State Agency that administers the program in South Carolina.

Eligibility & Benefit:

Benefits are issued on a first-come, first-served basis. To be eligible for the Senior Farmers’ Market Nutrition Program you must be:

  • Age: a person must be 60 years of age or older on the date of application AND
  • Residence: a person who resides in one of the 43 participating counties (see list below) AND
  • Income Level: applicants may self-declare their total household income (before taxes). Total household income cannot exceed 185% of the federal poverty income limits.

Income Limit

Household * Size

*Household is defined as a group of related or non-related individuals living together as one economic unit. These amounts are at 185% of 2021-2022 Federal Poverty Guidelines

Steps to Receive Benefits:

Step 1: Potential recipients must submit an online application, in its entirety, to be eligible. Upon submission of the online application, potential recipients will receive a confirmation number (please retain this confirmation number for your records).

Step 2: Wait on eligibility determination, via email.
Eligibility determination can consist of application approved, application referred to waiting list, or application denial. Instructions to pick up the SFMNP checks will also be included in the eligibility determination email.

Step 3: Follow instructions included in eligibility email to pick up SFMNP benefit(s).
Proof of identity (valid Driver’s License or State Issued Identification Card) must be shown in order to pick up SFMNP checks.

Seniors who have been confirmed to receive SFMNP vouchers may select an authorized representative to pick up their vouchers for them. The authorized representative must present their ID, applicant’s ID, and confirmation number.

Step 4: Purchase fresh fruits & vegetables from authorized farmers.
A listing of authorized farmers will be provided at pickup. Eligible participants will receive 5 SFMNP checks worth $5.00 each for a total benefit of $25.00 that can be used at participating farmers’ market to purchase fresh, locally grown produce.

Participating Counties:

Abbeville, Aiken, Allendale, Anderson, Barnwell, Beaufort, Calhoun, Charleston, Cherokee, Chester, Chesterfield, Clarendon, Colleton, Darlington, Dillon, Dorchester, Edgefield, Fairfield, Florence, Georgetown, Greenville, Greenwood, Hampton, Horry, Jasper, Kershaw, Lancaster, Lee, Lexington, Marion, Marlboro, McCormick, Newberry, Oconee, Orangeburg, Pickens, Richland, Saluda, Spartanburg, Sumter, Union, Williamsburg, York.

Food Stamps Accepted by Local Farmers’ Market Vendors - Recipes


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What’s Fresh February 13


Heart Shaped Ravioli, handmade and cheese filled. Available for walkup purchase at Lucido’s Pasta booth. Crunchy Cookie Gift Boxes, order ahead at wackymskitchen.comChocolate & Truffle Gift Boxes, to order ahead text Chef Amy, Sweet Legacies, 936-591-2268Valentine’s Paint Your Own Sugar. | Read More

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What’s Fresh January 23rd

** CUSTOMERS MUST WEAR MASKS. READ COVID-19 PRECAUTIONS PRIOR TO ATTENDING THE MARKET. ** SNAP Benefits Accepted. Ask market staff where and how to run EBT cards.



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What’s Fresh January 9th

** CUSTOMERS MUST WEAR MASKS. READ COVID-19 PRECAUTIONS PRIOR TO ATTENDING THE MARKET. ** SNAP Benefits Accepted. Ask market staff where and how to run EBT cards.



Watch the video: How to be a Farmers Market Vendor (October 2021).