Come visit us Tuesday through Sunday for shopping, and spend some time on Saturday at our Market Day, 9am – 2pm! Saturday Market Day is our full Indoor/Outdoor Farmers Market, with more fresh veggies, kids’ activities, live music, community classes, and more!
7043 W. 38th Ave. Wheat Ridge, CO 80033
Parking right in front of the building, #38 bus stop is 1/2 block away at High Ct.
Farmers Market Help Needed
Four Seasons Market is seeking a responsible and hardworking individual to assist in Saturday market operations. The job involves approximately 6 hours of work every Saturday from May through October. Wages are commensurate with skills.
Call 720-560-6648 to discuss this opportunity if you are interested.
Location: 7043 W. 38th Ave, Wheat Ridge, CO 80033
A few blocks E. of Wadsworth, on the N. side of 38th. Look for the yellow dentist’s office just east of us, parking is in front of our building. We’re right on the #38 bus line, too.
Hours: Tues- Fri 12-6pm; Sat 9am-2pm; Sun 10am-2pm
When most farmers markets close for the season, where do you go to get fresh eggs, milk, cheese, bread, Colorado produce, and that great feeling of community that you get at a farmers market?
Check out Four Seasons Farmers and Artisans Market – we are open 6 days a week, every week of the year. Picture an outdoor farmers market, but indoors! Saturday 9am-2pm is our Market Day, when all the vendors are at their booths to chat, pass out samples, and share what they have made, grown and created. Handmade soap and other skin care, fermented foods, t-shirts, alpaca wool hats and mittens, and more!
During the week almost all of the same products are for sale – you can pick up fresh eggs and some Colorado onions and potatoes, salsa to put on top, a quiche for tomorrow’s lunch and that gift you need to buy, all on your way home in the evening!
See you at the market soon!
E-mail us at firstname.lastname@example.org with any questions.
Brian Barkey is working on a new farm scene mural to compliment our new farm animal area at Four Seasons.
If you missed the Flash Mob dancers on October 22nd, click on the image below for a sample of the show.
Watch and listen to The EverHopefuls at the Four Seasons Market on April 16th. Click HERE.
Hear music by the Kindred Spirits and meet vendor Linda Fitzgerald March 20th – Click HERE
Bluegrass music by Ryan Lee and guest, see baby pigs and Bee Keeping presenter – Click HERE
The Four Seasons Market has a Little Free Library located by the windows on the East side of the market. Many, many people have brought in books and magazines to share, and there is a wonderful selection of books and magazines, including gardening books, fiction of all kinds, magazines ranging from National Geographic to Sunset to Yes! magazine, as well as a good number of kids books. If you’re looking for a quiet place during the day or early evening (Tues- Friday, 12-6pm) for a cup of coffee and a good book or to meet with a friend, this is your new favorite place!
Click HERE to watch our Grand Opening Video!
Four Seasons Farmers and Artisans Market is dedicated to giving consumers an opportunity to support local entrepreneurs, farms and gardens and to benefit by purchasing fresh, safely produced food at a fair price year round through our new indoor market. We are also committed to providing a year round option for small businesses to sell their products and maintain a stable source of income.
There are no longer any year round indoor markets in the Denver area aside from the corporate stores. It is essential that businesses operate profitably, and we are no different, but profit making is not our primary objective in raising healthy animals and vegetables. As the agricultural trend from the small family farm to corporately controlled operations has occurred, the same attention to animal health, safely grown crops and vegetables has diminished in favor of profit making. While we all benefit from efficient food production, food safety is often forfeited to achieve profit goals. Small producers generally are diligent in their efforts to be accountable for their products. It is much more difficult to hold large, cumbersome corporate entities equally accountable. Even though they make enormous contributions to providing communities with healthy, safe food, small producers struggle to thrive and grow, because they cannot obtain funding to buy new equipment, expand into a new market or consolidate debt. Larger corporate farms can obtain financing for nearly any purpose including purchasing the small farm next door. Yet the products from these operations is not guaranteed safe, it is not guaranteed to be healthy. Consumers can only guess as to how the food they buy from them was produced
By buying fresh, local food, consumers gain some control over what they eat. And by sharing information and resources, the urban and rural communities can work together to improve the safety and quality of food for all.