Articles & Videos

We have so many goodies here, fresh and healthy recipes, to how-to video's to grow your favourite produce, what's in season and more!

Articles & Videos2020-12-02T16:17:48+11:00
1701, 2021

Easy and healthy, the ethos of the Japanese Kitchen

By |January 17, 2021|Farm News & Tips, Salads, Snacks/Sides, Sustainability, Vegan & Vegetarian, What's Fresh & In Season|

The Japanese Kitchen brings an ‘easy healthy’ ethos to the markets each week. Their unique menu, inspired by the teachings of a Japanese monk, uses fresh Australian seasonal produce. This popular little stall was started by humble Japanese sushi chefs Takayuki Kuramoto and Takashi Yaguchi, who more

1701, 2021

Big gardeners at heart!

By |January 17, 2021|Uncategorized|

Maree and Kenrick at Wiccawood supply certified organic vegetables, edible flowers and stunningly beautiful herb curry packs to the Mullumbimby markets. They enjoy creating a shared conversation around growing your own garden and have the customers' best interests at heart. Kenrick grew up as an outback more

401, 2021

Misty Creek Agroforestry; For a stronger and more resiliant local economy

By |January 4, 2021|Farm Tour|

Meet Nicole and Tom, the founders behind Misty Creek Agroforestry. The young couple are the fresh faces at Mullum Markets with a vision to create agroecology that inspires.  On their 28 acre farm they grow trees, veggies, birds & beef and will be bringing their free more

2112, 2020

Peace Love & Crepes

By |December 21, 2020|Farm Tour|

Hailing from the South East of France, Cecile trained at the School of Hospitality in Nice from the ripe age of 14. She moved to Australia over 15 years ago and has held her market stall ‘Peace Love and Crepes’ for the past 7 years.  Cecile more

1111, 2020

In Season: Winter

By |November 11, 2020|What's Fresh & In Season|

IT’S the season for brassicas – vegetables that include broccoli, cabbage, cauliflower, kale, collard greens and the Asian greens pak choy and bok choy. They grow best in cooler weather, which means they’re generally only available during the winter and spring at the local farmers more

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