Providing Clean, Nutrient Dense, Whole Foods to Wise County, Texas and surrounding counties.
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Market will be closed for a few weeks due to the crop damage with 90 degree temperatures have made stuff bolt. Most of what I have ready is heat sensitive and is bolting. The summer veggies are not quite ready either. We decided to close the store down for a couple of weeks until we had more veggies available.
Deliveries for orders placed April 21st – April 28th, 2014. start: Monday “onfarm” pick up is May 5th, Wednesday “Decatur” pick up May 7th, Wednesday “Denton” pick up May 7th and Saturday “Fort Worth” pickup May 10th, 2014.
This Coop delivers every two weeks for the time being.
Signed up and you will receive an email with the new products available for each ordering week.
Rose Creek Farms mission is to provide quality, clean, whole foods to our customers. We grow naturally using biodynamic methods of farming. Free from chemicals, pesticides, and herbicides.
Rose Creek Farms mission is to educate using organic farming methods, holistic husbandry and the arts of homesteading.
Rose Creek Farms mission is to promote the wise traditions for food, farming and healing arts from the Weston A. Price Foundation (WAPF). The Foundation is dedicated to restoring nutrient-dense foods to the human diet through education, research and activism. It supports a number of movements that contribute to this objective including accurate nutrition instruction, organic and biodynamic farming, pasture-feeding of livestock, community-supported farms, honest and informative labeling, prepared parenting and nurturing therapies.
Introduction to Dr. Weston A. Price
Dr. Weston A. Price (1870-1948), a Cleveland dentist, has been called the “Isaac Newton of Nutrition.” In his search for the causes of dental decay and physical degeneration that he observed in his dental practice, he turned from test tubes and microscopes to unstudied evidence among human beings. Dr. Price sought the factors responsible for fine teeth among the people who had them—isolated nonindustrialized people.
The world became his laboratory. As he traveled, his findings led him to the belief that dental caries and deformed dental arches resulting in crowded, crooked teeth and unattractive appearance were merely a sign of physical degeneration, resulting from what he had suspected—nutritional deficiencies.
Price traveled the world over in order to study isolated human groups, including sequestered villages in Switzerland, Gaelic communities in the Outer Hebrides, Eskimos and Indians of North America, Melanesian and Polynesian South Sea Islanders, African tribes, Australian Aborigines, New Zealand Maori and the Indians of South America. Wherever he went, Dr. Price found that beautiful straight teeth, freedom from decay, stalwart bodies, resistance to disease and fine characters were typical of primitives on their traditional diets, rich in essential food factors.
Characteristics of Traditional Diets
This information is recommended by the Weston A. Price Foundation and is vital to all human beings.
1.The diets of healthy primitive and nonindustrialized peoples contain no refined or denatured foods such as refined sugar or corn syrup; white flour; canned foods; pasteurized, homogenized, skim or low-fat milk; refined or hydrogenated vegetable oils; protein powders; artificial vitamins or toxic additives and colorings.
2.All traditional cultures consume some sort of animal protein and fat from fish and other seafood; water and land fowl; land animals; eggs; milk and milk products; reptiles; and insects.
3.Primitive diets contain at least four times the calcium and other minerals and TEN times the fat soluble vitamins from animal fats (vitamin A, vitamin D and the Price Factor—now believed to be vitamin K2) as the average American diet.
4.In all traditional cultures, some animal products are eaten raw.
5.Primitive and traditional diets have a high food-enzyme content from raw dairy products, raw meat and fish; raw honey; tropical fruits; cold-pressed oils; wine and unpasteurized beer; and naturally preserved, lacto-fermented vegetables, fruits, beverages, meats and condiments.
6.Seeds, grains and nuts are soaked, sprouted, fermented or naturally leavened in order to neutralize naturally occuring antinutrients in these foods, such as phytic acid, enzyme inhibitors, tannins and complex carbohydrates.
7.Total fat content of traditional diets varies from 30% to 80% but only about 4% of calories come from polyunsaturated oils naturally occurring in grains, pulses, nuts, fish, animal fats and vegetables. The balance of fat calories is in the form of saturated and monounsaturated fatty acids.
8.Traditional diets contain nearly equal amounts of omega-6 and omega-3 essential fatty acids.
9.All primitive diets contain some salt.
10.Traditional cultures consume animal bones, usually in the form of gelatin-rich bone broths.
11.Traditional cultures make provisions for the health of future generations by providing special nutrient-rich foods for parents-to-be, pregnant women and growing children; by proper spacing of children; and by teaching the principles of right diet to the young.
All material on this website is provided for your information only and may not be construed as medical advice or instruction. No action or inaction should be taken based solely on the contents of this information; instead, readers should consult appropriate health professionals on any matter relating to their health and well-being. Some of the information and opinions expressed here are based on the recommendations of the Weston A. Price Foundation and readers who fail to consult with appropriate health authorities assume the risk of any injuries. In addition, the information and opinions expressed here do not necessarily reflect the views of every farmer/grower who markets through this cooperative. The publisher is not responsible for errors or omissions.