Do you want to eat healthier? Rempel Family Farm grows over 100 varieties of Certified Organic vegetables. We're pleased to sell our organic vegetables at the local farmers' market in Anchorage, AK.
Rempel Family Farm offers a variety of organic crops. We grow the following vegetables: arugula, mustard, mizuna, basil, beans, beets, broccoli, Brussels sprouts, cabbage, kale, lettuce, tomatoes and much more! Our service area includes Wasilla and Anchorage. If you have any questions about our farm or the type of organic vegetables we produce, please call us today.
Rempel Family Farm is located in the Butte area near Palmer, Alaska with virgin soils, abundant water and wilderness for 150 miles to the east. We raise over 100 varieties of Certified Organic vegetables on 135 acres that Mark’s dad purchased from the Federal Government in 1960.
Mark’s grandfather (a Russian immigrant) came to Palmer in 1944 when Mark’s father was just 14. They purchased a farm on the Springer System where Ben Vanderweele has the first circle irrigation in the state. The Farm was later sold in 1953, but the young Rempel could not stay away long and soon purchased the Butte property which has soils much like those in California where he was born. By 1962 he was growing tomatoes and cucumbers for local stores, and in the 1970’s grew carrots to put his children through college. Thus began the now famous Rempel Carrots.
In 1990 Mark and his wife, Tammy, took over the farm and by 1992 were farming organically. In 1999 they became certified through Alaska Organic Association which they helped to organize.
Farmers Markets are our main outlet because we enjoy knowing our customers and growing what they need and want. At market you will find multi-generations, grandparents, their children and their children.
The diversity of our vegetables is driven by our customers’ desires, their suggestions, and what we are able to grow up here in Alaska.
Challenges in farming are multitude; frost, disease, weather, pests, moose, seed availability, and time (not much rest for a market farmer in the summer), but the greatest challenges are good dependable labor and appropriate, stable market venues.