The Best CSA for Sacramento & San Francisco Areas

Year-Round Vegetables, Fruits and Nuts Grown Locally in Solano and Yolo County: Serving the Sacramento & San Francisco Areas

Community Supported Agriculture is a way in which people can directly support a small, local farm while getting a weekly supply of fresh, organically grown products. For city dwellers, becoming a CSA member provides a connection with nature, a convenient, safe, and reliable source for healthy, high quality vegetables.

Each week, Terra Firma subscribers receive a box of freshly picked, organic, seasonal produce. Each week's box is carefully designed to provide you with a week's worth of fruit and vegetables. Click here to find out more about Terra Firma Farm and Community Supported Agriculture

About Us

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Terra Firma Farm is a 200 acre CCOF certified organic farm that grows vegetables and fruit year-round. Terra Firma's ...

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What’s Growing

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We farm a number of sites along the north and south banks of Putah Creek totaling about 200 acres. Micro climates and ...

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How Our CSA Works

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People who join our CSA will get the first pick of the crops from our fields each week; a diverse mix ...

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Farm Photos

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Terra Firma, rare among California farms today, is as much about people as it is about produce. ...

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CLICK HERE FOR MEMBER NEWS

Summer Solstice Sweet Corn

Everyone has their own “quintessential” summer food.  If yours is a fruit or vegetable, there’s a pretty good chance that Terra Firma grows it:  Tomatoes, Peaches, Watermelon, and of course, Sweet Corn. Sweet corn is not easy to grow organically. … Continue reading

Countdown to Summer

The strangest June we’ve had in years continued this weekend as an extremely rare series of thunderstorms plowed through Yolo and Solano counties yesterday complete with hundreds of lightning strikes and even hail.  We got a little soaking of rain, … Continue reading

Peaches and Climate Change

The 2017 peach crop on our farm and throughout the state is a mixed bag, some varieties are loaded while others are light thanks to the long wet spells that came during bloom.  But because Georgia and South Carolina lost … Continue reading