You’ll Have Loads Of Fun At These 19 Pick-Your-Own Fruit Farms In Vermont

Let’s face it — berries you harvest yourself at pick-your-own fruit farms in Vermont just taste better. And knowing where they come from is a huge plus. Picking season is here, so we’ve gathered 19 pick-your-own fruit farms in Vermont that you will love. 

The drive to these sprawling and verdant acreages is worth it because your life is about to get a whole lot sweeter!

Hopefully you have tried at least one of these delightful farms to bring home some fresh produce. Believe it or not, there are many more pick-your-own farms in Vermont. After berry picking, why not cool down at one of these 11 epic swimming holes in Vermont?

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You’ll Have Loads Of Fun At These 19 Pick-Your-Own Fruit Farms In Vermont

July 11, 2022

Where is another pick-your-own fruit farm in Vermont?

Isham Family Farm in Williston, Vermont, is a fifth-generation, 108-acre historic working farm and community center known as the Champlain Valley Community Center. Here you are welcome to pick-your-own raspberries, blueberries, and pumpkins. Help yourself to a corn maze, maple syrup, hiking trails, and Christmas trees and wreaths. Also, plan on having your wedding or another party at the fully-restored 200-year-old timber-frame barn.

Where is one of the best flower farms in Vermont?

Lavender Essentials of Vermont on a hilltop in Derby is as beautiful as its name. On this aromatic farm grow three species of lavender – Munstead, Hidcote, and Phenomenal. From those flowers come a custom line of aromatherapy products. One purpose of the farm is to promote awareness of specialty crop farming and to bring knowledge about the farming culture of Vermont to the public. Whatever your reason for visiting this enchanting farm, one thing to be sure of is the stunning view that will greet you heartily.

Where is one of the best restaurants in Vermont?

At the two locations of Hen of the Wood in Waterbury and Burlington, Vermont the owners have a goal to showcase the region's most vibrant foods produced by local farmers, while providing excellent service to its customers. From appetizers — Parker house rolls with cultured butter; to small dishes — crispy skate cheeks with cider aioli, blood orange, frisee, and watermelon radish; to the main courses — hanger steak with sourdough bechamel, grilled red onions, and baby spinach; each ingredient is thoughtfully-crafted into the exceptional cuisine served here. The purveyors' other restaurants include Doc Ponds Eat & Drink in Stowe and Prohibition Pig in Waterbury. Each one is well worthy of the drive.