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{ 33 comments… read them below or add one }

Jacq June 9, 2011 at 7:42 AM

LOL on the $4/dozen eggs. That’s what my sister sells her eggs for – she never has enough for the demand so I was trying to convince her to bump her prices up to $5.00. She won’t because she’s a health nut and hates big agri-business and thinks it’s important to have them available to everyone. Mind you, she also delivers. But Omega 3, organic eggs here in the store are $3+/dozen and my sister’s are 1.5 times the size (don’t even fit in an X-L carton). Her chickens sell for $25-$30/bird, but they’re HUGE. She needs to charge that much to make anything on her costs since the government requires more and more “processing” regulations to be followed every year, thereby squeezing out the little guy and making products more expensive for consumers. Or just not available at all.

We have very few locally made food products where I live – except Spitz sunflower seeds. For whatever reason, they cost ~ 1.5 times more here where they are produced than across the border in the US. We do have Taber corn, and the fruit vendors park along the sides of the roads in the summer advertising “BC fruit” for sale. Where I grew up there was a big Ukrainian population and a few successful sausage places. There are just very few hobbyist farmers anymore due to economies of scale, having to be near the city to sell anything yet the land near the city is uber-expensive.

Your friend should get a guardian dog. My sister has one (and an electric, portable fence).


Sandy L June 9, 2011 at 5:04 PM

Jacq – My friend has a pretty fierce goose. Does that count? Her price seems reasonable for home delivery. Just the other day I bought burgers from my “meat man.” He’s kind of like a door to door meat salesperson. He’s really nice and the convenience and vacuum wrapping of his stuff makes me pay a little more.


Nicole June 9, 2011 at 7:57 AM

Great post! Our local free-range CSA-add-on eggs are $2.50/doz.

That reminds me of our post on radishes… shopping around is important!:


Sandy L June 9, 2011 at 5:04 PM

Nicole – I remember your radish post and everything I’ve read about your farmer’s market makes me jealous. You’re prices are terrific.


Money Beagle June 9, 2011 at 8:53 AM

We buy free range eggs (or at least I know they’re better somehow than regular eggs) at the grocery store. I think they’re $3.50 a dozen and my wife always lands $1 off coupons so they turn out to be around $2.50. Still more expensive than the $1 per dozen eggs but my wife insists upon them with our little one.

I know it’s a small thing but the other day I spent more on potato chips for Little Boy Beagle’s party. We have a local company and theirs were $5/2 versus the Lays national brand which was $4/2.


Sandy L June 9, 2011 at 5:05 PM

Money Beagle – I know a lot of people who say they are tastier and better for you. $2.50 is reasonable anyway.


Linda June 9, 2011 at 12:04 PM

It’s great that you found a good deal on locally produced eggs. One big difference between the Star Hollow eggs and the ones that you saw at the farmers market: transportation. You pick up the eggs from the farm, whereas at the farmers market they transport the eggs themselves. The farmers market vendor has to pay something to the market, too, so the $2 difference in cost seems to make sense from that perspective.

I am all set with honey and maple syrup for a while (maybe years). Some friends that had bees packed up and moved, gifting me with a big bucket — about 60 pounds — full of honey. Honey keeps indefinitely so this stuff will last me a loooonnnggg time. Unless I decide to turn it into mead or something. They also gave me a huge jug of maple syrup from a local (to them) farm in Indiana. That’s in the fridge and is slowly being used up, although I don’t use much maple syrup.

I used to have my own hens for eggs and I need to get back into that again this year. I miss my ladies! Over the winter I was paying crazy prices for eggs from pastured chickens ($6 dozen), but now that the farmers markets are open I’m sure I can get them for less. I don’t eat a lot of eggs, either. Funny how having my own chickens resulted in me being much more concious of how many eggs I use; I learned to use less eggs when the hens weren’t laying much.

I had an interesting conversation with a farmer at a party over Memorial Day weekend. His idea: having people buy a heifer or cow, then charging an annual fee for pasturing and breeding it. The cow could be bred for up to 12 years, each year producing a calf that would be pastured and then slaughtered at the appropriate age/weight. So for the up front cost (roughly $1200) and annual fee (roughly $500), a family or group of people would get a full cow’s worth of pastured beef every year for about a dozen years. Of course, there was the risk of a) the calf dying, b) the cow dying, c) the cow not getting impregnated, any of which would result in no beef, but (except in risk b) still require an annual fee to keep the cow alive until the next breeding season. It would be like a CSA for beef, I guess, where you pay up front and share the “crop” risk with the farmer. Interesting concept, eh?


Sandy L June 9, 2011 at 5:08 PM

Linda – we actually have a local ice cream store here who was trying to raise startup capital to buy equipment and instead of selling shares of stock, they sold cows. You bought a bit of the company by purchasing a milker. Once they got off the ground, they gave you your share of the profits. One of my friends did it and doubled his money. It is a great idea.

PS. The transportation thing is a real added cost and good point.


The Lost Goat June 9, 2011 at 12:19 PM

I second all the people on locally produced eggs. We sell ours for $5 / dozen, but we donate all the proceeds to our church, so it’s not really a fair comparison. However, with free range chickens, your corn costs go down (but don’t disappear), but your other costs go up. For instance, the neighbors dog came in and took out 3/4 of our flock one afternoon this spring, which means that we needed to buy all new chickens and had several prime egg-laying months without many egg-layers. This isn’t a problem for those who cage their chickens.

In our opinion, the only reason to produce local eggs is to have eggs with high levels of Omega 3 fatty acids, and the only way you get that is by letting them out to eat green things. (Omega 3s are a result of the chlorophyll from grasses and plants eaten by animals.) So we take the hit when something gets our chickens so that we can have the eggs we want. This makes our eggs more costly.

I’d probably be willing to give a big discount if people would come and pick up, though. We deliver our eggs at church, and it’s kind of a pain. Farmers’ Markets, would, I think, be even worse, because that would be time out of our productive day that we would spend selling.


Sandy L June 9, 2011 at 5:17 PM

Goat – Babci grew up on a farm and had pigs, chickens, geese and all that stuff. She knows how hard it is to manage a farm and the heartbreak of losing animals to predators or disease so I feel okay sharing her opinion in this article. We go through many dozens of eggs every month, so it’s definitely an area that would add up quickly if we didn’t have a max price set for them. I think the compromise position is a good one. I’m willing to drive to a farm and pick them up in exchange for lower overhead and hassle for the farmer. They don’t have to take time out of their schedules or spend money on gas to sell them. It’s a win/win.

Like you, I think it’s unrealistic to want it all. The rock bottom prices, the convenience and all the health and flavor benefits of free range eggs. In my case I’m willing to sacrifice some of the convenience and some of the price. Thanks for commenting. I expected some comments on how $4 is a fair price for what you’re getting and it is. If we didn’t eat so many of them, I’d be okay with that price but since it’s a high volume item for us, it was worth shopping around.


Mutant Supermodel June 9, 2011 at 12:50 PM

Our farmers market sells eggs at $6 a dozen. *sigh* They’re usually those double-yolk ones so I try and convince myself it’s not TOO bad. But it hurts. I haven’t bought them in months.


Sandy L June 9, 2011 at 5:19 PM

Mutant – Yikes, well if you get 2 eggs in 1, then maybe it’s not so bad after all.


Ted A. June 9, 2011 at 8:00 PM

Here in Kentucky, there are bourbon distilleries galore (Jim Beam, Maker’s Mark, Woodford Reserve, Wild Turkey, Four Roses, Buffalo Trace, etc…) so buying local is no problem at all :)… hiccup…

There is actually a big “Kentucky Proud” initiative in the state, and they lable items that are cultivated/made locally in KY. We try to get those items when it makes sense… There is locally made pesto/pasta sauce that we can’t get enough of.


Sandy L June 11, 2011 at 6:05 AM

Ted A – we just got a local distillery here too but I don’t much like bourbon, so you can keep your Jim Beam. It’s nice that you live in a climate that has a longer growing season. I’m sure you have more options than I do. Local food really does taste better.


Paula @ June 9, 2011 at 9:29 PM

I admit that I have no idea what I pay for eggs, but I buy them in bulk at CostCo, so it can’t be very much.

When I lived in Colorado, where it’s hard to grow much, farmer’s markets were almost universally more expensive than grocery stores. In Atlanta, there’s more nuance … in some cases, stores have cheaper produce, in other cases, the farmer’s market is where it’s at. It’s nice to finally have options.


Sandy L June 11, 2011 at 6:07 AM

Paula – I have friends in CO, and I remember visiting the farmer’s market and being amazed at how tiny their gooseberries were (I guess because they don’t get much water). Well I know you can get a good deal on peaches down there. Plus you’re close enough to FL that you probably have no problem getting good priced citrus.


Kellen June 9, 2011 at 10:17 PM

I finally made it to our (new) local farmers market in Atlanta (we have others, but the one nearest to my house is new this year.) I think a good tip, especially for hot areas, is to go earlier in the day. It’s so hot in Atlanta, and everything just seemed wilted by the time we got there around 1pm. Next weekend I’ll make it a priority to get there earlier, and see how it is then.


Sandy L June 11, 2011 at 6:08 AM

Kellen – I think going early is a good tip for anybody. Our temps were in the 90’s last week too. My radishes got all limp after a day too. I should have kept them in water.


Crystal June 10, 2011 at 11:58 AM

Okay, we aren’t great at buying local – I am not driving an hour to the closest farmer’s market – but we do support local businesses. A mom and pop burger joint about a mile from our house and the self-serve frozen yogurt shop down the street a block gets at least $10 each from us every week, lol. I’d choke on my tongue before buying $4 eggs…


Sandy L June 11, 2011 at 6:17 AM

Crystal – Food has always been one of those things that I splurged on my budget. I’d rather spend more on food and less on clothing and toys. No way I’m buying generic tuna that’s a pile of mush water..been there, done that. Plus, my mom was a farmer so I have a soft spot for them.

But it’s not for everybody. If you want to support a local business but are okay getting everything from the grocery, you can do it with restaurants, christmas gifts, art, services etc. I’m sure there are some people who’d rather get a massage than eat exotic cheese, and that’s ok.


Everyday Tips June 10, 2011 at 7:59 PM

You are so lucky to have such easy access to such great foods! I am living with a lot of envy right now.

I would pay the money for the vanilla too. I bought imitation vanilla and used it once and wanted to throw out the cookies I made. With vanilla, you truly get what you pay for.

I have never bought eggs anywhere except the grocery store. I buy ‘egglands best’, which I think are around 2.79 a dozen, but I usually have a coupon which brings them to around 2.00. However, I would love to get fresh eggs locally. I do know we have a farmers market too far from here, but I never heard great things about it.


Sandy L June 11, 2011 at 6:21 AM

Kris – I am lucky. I have lots of farms everywhere and upstate NY and VT is plastered with them. I remember your vanilla article. Well I know you have cherries up there in the summer.


Moneycone June 11, 2011 at 8:29 AM

“What kind of chickens produces $4 eggs” LOL! Can’t argue with that!


frugalscholar June 12, 2011 at 5:38 PM

I’ve been reading around your wonderful blog. This one resonated with me because I can’t spend so much on farm eggs either! Just cannot do it. Also, I visit your neck of the woods every summer and I loved reading about the familiar places–and pizza.


Sandy L June 13, 2011 at 5:17 PM

Frugal Scholar – If you are in the area shoot me an email. I’d love to meet up with you. Baba Louis is the best isn’t it?


Kay Lynn @ Bucksome Boomer June 12, 2011 at 7:58 PM

I can’t imagine paying $4 for a dozen eggs. I do insist on buying eggs from our state, but Costco, Henry’s and other grocery stores carry them.


Sandy L June 13, 2011 at 5:20 PM

Kay – I just found another place that charges $6. I don’t know how it can be seen as anything but charity paying that much of a markup. It doesn’t take many items with that big a price delta to put a big negative dent in the food budget.


Molly On Money June 13, 2011 at 9:15 AM

I sell my eggs for $3/dozen which is $1 less than the organic ones in the grocery store. It pays for my feed but I don’t make a profit. I sell my whole chickens for $4.50/lb which is almost $1 less than the organic ones in the store or at the farmers market. Again, I don’t make a profit. I break even and get my own poultry free. It’s tough because I want the food I sell to be affordable but unless I increase the size of the operation I can’t pull a profit.
I myself hate spending high prices for food and if I can’t afford local and organic I go with local first.
Great post, Sandy!


Sandy L June 13, 2011 at 5:26 PM

Molly – that is exactly what Star’s Hollow Farm is. It’s just a small family who likes fresh eggs and chicken. I’m sure they don’t make a profit but use the egg proceeds to help subsidize the cost of having their own eggs and birds. I am so happy to support someone’s attempt at healthy living and get good eggs in return. Even with local eggs there is usually a middleman or two involved unless you go right to the source. The last $6 batch I saw is being sold by one farm on behalf of another, so there are two profit margins built into that equation.


Little House June 13, 2011 at 2:22 PM

I still haven’t gotten in on the local food kick. We have plenty of local produce near us, and some of it even ends up in our grocery stores, but trying to find milk, eggs and meat is a little more challenging. If we ever do move further north, it would be a lot easier since it’s a little more rural. Thanks for suburban sprawl, our closest farms are still a good hour away. ;(


Sandy L June 13, 2011 at 5:15 PM

Little House – I think just being in CA means that most of your produce is local, so you get brownie points just because of where you live. I’ve been doing a little research. Our local meet is crazy expensive. Still shopping around. There’s a meat CSA that has some promise but I haven’t called on prices yet.


Squirrelers June 13, 2011 at 10:42 PM

I’d like to eat more local, fresher produce….but being in suburban Chicago we would have to trek to outside this mammoth metro area to outlying farms – or go to some farmers markets. It may take a lot more effort around here, but admittedly I haven’t given it the requisite thought.

One thing I can tell you, from my suburbanite experience, is that a 2.5 hour trip to Michigan to a blueberry farm (or is it patch? field?) showed me how good fresh foods can be. After picking the berries and washing them right away, I ate them – literally a few minutes after they were still unpicked. Anyway, they tasted WAY better and more flavorful than store bought “fresh” produce.


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