Wyebrook Farm Named a Top 100 Al Fresco Dining Restaurant in America, Wins 2015 OpenTable Award
Wyebrook Farm is pleased to announce that we’ve won a 2015 OpenTable Award for Top 100 Al Fresco Dining Restaurant. Determined by more than 5 million reviews submitted by verified OpenTable diners over the last year, the top al fresco honorees each bested more than 20,000 restaurants.
Thanks to all the diners who have helped Wyebrook Farm earn this accolade in the U.S. Now that the word is out, be sure to reserve your table in advance this summer. Your al fresco table is waiting! http://wyebrookfarm.com/make-a-reservation/
Friday Arts from WHYY in Philadelphia did a wonderful piece on the farm which aired on Friday, September 7th. There is a link to the piece here.
COOK has partnered with Chester County’s Wyebrook Farm!
COOK is now the exclusive Center City location to pick up Wyebrook’s sustainably-raised beef, pork, poultry and produce. Located in Honey Brook, PA, Wyebrook Farm provides an alternative to the industrial food supply. By creating a diverse polyculture on their farm, Farmer Dean and his staff produce the healthiest animals and best food without the use of artificial fertilizers, pesticides, herbicides, hormones or antibiotics. Many local residents and area chefs have already tasted the high quality meats Farmer Dean raises – and now you can too!
It’s simple to order and there is no minimum. Just CLICK HERE
to view Wyebrook’s product and price list. Send all orders to firstname.lastname@example.org
. Please indicate “Cook Pick Up” in the subject line. Upon confirmation of your order, you will be given directions for online payment. Then, come to COOK to meet Farmer Dean and pick up your order Tuesday afternoons between 12-3PM.
PLEASE PLACE ALL ORDERS BY MONDAY AFTERNOONS AT 3PM.
Like many bright young college graduates, Dean Carlson gravitated toward a career in finance. He spent 15 years as a successful bond trader for Philadelphia-based Susquehanna International Group but eventually decided to pursue an interest in farming. And so, in 2009, Carlson left his firm and the comfort of the familiar. “I was just going to take some time off,” he says. “I had no real exposure to agriculture, but I’d been thinking of buying a farm for an investment.” Carlson traveled to Iowa, where he anticipated growing corn and soybeans. But in the process of conducting research on the agricultural system, the Pennsylvania native began reading up on sustainable farming. Eventually, he says he became convinced that, as energy prices continue to rise, the current model of industrial agriculture “is not going to be a viable long-term business.”