This family owned and operated business is dedicated to providing seasonal terroir honey and artisan honey vinegars. What started as only two hives in 2012 has grown into a thriving business with over 400 active hives today. With three locations in the Greater Toronto Area, including Headwaters Region, you can taste the unique regional flavours from each area.
Virtual Road to the Royal
Caledon is home to the first organic farm-to-barrel brewery in the Ontario Greenbelt region. Hops farmers Phil and Gail Winters are the owners of GoodLot Farmstead Brewing Company, which brews high quality beer with premium ingredients grown on high quality land. At GoodLot, it’s about more than just good beer and local hops. It’s also about being a part of building a resilient, local economic system for the community.
This family-owned and operated cidery and orchard is located on 90 acres of what was once thriving farm fields. Since 2017, owners Jason and Lori Feddema have worked tirelessly to revitalize these fields and turn them into one of Canada’s largest collections of unique heritage apple cider varieties.
In the picturesque hills of Uxbridge is farm-based cidery Banjo Cider. Here, owners Tony Brown and Patty Ewaschuk are passionate about reviving the lost art of traditional cider making, which nearly disappeared during the Prohibition Era when true cider apple trees were cut down.
ll or Nothing Brewhouse brings visitors close to the brewing process by letting them get a behind-the-scenes look at the on-site production facilities. In a global economy where product is shipped long distances, sometimes even internationally, this small-scale facility is a breath of fresh, hoppy air.
Holland Marsh Wineries in King Township is dedicated to producing world-class flavours right here in YDH. For more than a decade, this family-run winery has been producing premium, hand-crafted wines in a gorgeous facility that offers tours, tastings and events.
They have a face that can soften even the hardest of hearts, with a glaring underbite and impossibly long eyelashes. They are gentle, sweet creatures that communicate in clicks and hums. Sometimes they spit. Everyone loves an alpaca.
Am Braigh. Literally, it is a Gaelic phrase meaning “higher ground” or “upland.” It is a fitting name for Am Braigh Farm, given its geographic location in the headwaters of Dufferin County. But for owner Jamie Richards, the name has another, more symbolic meaning: that Am Braigh Farm strives spiritually to create a higher ground to nourish and sustain its families, workers and wider community.