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Garlic: Hardneck (loose cloves)


These loose garlic cloves were pulled for seed garlic but not needed by our farmer so they past them along to us to sell as loose garlic bulbs! They are large and full of flavor making it easy to add that nice kick of garlic to your next meal! Click on this item to see the full description.

Description: This hardneck garlic is closer to wild garlic, with complex flavors. The peels slip fairly easily off hardneck garlic and it provides a richer, deeper flavor without that raw garlic "burn". This garlic is most definitely different than the softneck garlic you find in grocery stores. Garlic doesn't need to be cured before you can eat it, curing is simply a means to naturally preserve garlic for long term storage, the garlic legend goes; properly cured and properly stored, garlic can last for a year.

Recipe: Check out this 44-clove garlic soup. Pair with our onions and chives for some color! A true allium lover's meal.

Storage: Keep in a dry, cool place away from moisture. 

SIW Farm

Once upon a time there was a farm owned by the Pyle family. Around 1910 H. G. Haskell Sr. was working in Wilmington and he bought the Pyle farm and several other small farms around it. He named this new farm Hill Girt Farm. The big barn was built in the 1600’s and the main house in 1816. All the stone barns and stone walls were built in the 1920’s and 1930’s. Hill Girt Farm was a working dairy farm until 1972 when the last of the cattle were sold by Harry G. Haskell Jr. The tillable land has been leased to several crop farmers ever since. In 1986 H. G. Haskell III borrowed equipment and planted his first crops on 6 acres. Sweet corn, tomatoes, peppers, raspberries and asparagus were planted the first year. On July 6th 1986 SIW Vegetables opened for business with a picnic table in the shade of a large Sycamore tree. It was self-service. Our first day brought in a little more than $11 in sales. How they've grown since then! They now own all of their own equipment and grow over 30 different kinds of fruit and veggies on about 60 acres. All 60 acres have drip irrigation and fencing to keep the deer out. The bulk of the tillable land is still leased to a hay farmer. Over 95% of Hill Girt Farm has had conservation easements placed on it preserving its natural beauty forever.

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