Where To Buy Red Wine in Waushara County, WI

We can help you find organic red wine in Waushara County, Wisconsin. Read on for local organic red wine brands and local retainers.

Organic red wine brands near you in Waushara County, WI or online

Adobe Road
Albury Organic Vineyard
Cottonwood Creek
Davenport Vineyards
Frey Wine
Frog’s LeapHarris Organic Wine
Hearst Ranch
Heller Estate
Kaimira Wines
MilltonNapa Valley Naturals
Quoins Organic Vineyard
Reyneke Organic
Rosnay Organic

Can I Grow Organic Food in Waushara County?

Your garden can supply an abundance of food – seeds, nuts, fruits and more compromise a “food forest”.   A food forest is a multi-layered composition of food-producing plants.  It is ideally low-maintenance and produces a wealth of edibles.

Want to eat more organic food? A food forest is a great way to do that.

Permaculture design identifies seven layers in a food forest, from the tallest trees in the canopy continuing down below the soil layer.

There are many varieties of plants that are routinely available in Wisconsin garden centers, including a few examples below.

The alfalfa requires between 12 and 65 inches of rain per annum. It is Introduced to WI.

The alfalfa has a Spring bloom period. Propogated by Seed, the fruit/seed period of the alfalfa lasts from Summer to Summer.

Surviving in temperatures above -43°F, the alfalfa is in the Pea family. It’s scientific name is Medicago sativa, and it has a High drought tolerance.

While a plant may be listed as fruit-bearing in Wisconsin, you might not have the best growing conditions in your specific area.

Talking to your local garden supplier is a great way to learn more about the plants, shrubs and ground species that will be the perfect fit for your new food forest. Are you growing an awesome food forest?

Look for organic red wine in each of Waushara’s cities

Hancock Marion,
Pine River
Plainfield Poy Sippi
Poy Sippi (CDP)
Redgranite Wautoma
Wautoma (town)
Wild Rose

Locations near Waushara that may carry organic red wine

Copps Food Center – Wautoma
Phone: (980) 787-2027
N2573 Plaza Dr
Wautoma, WI 54982
(3.79 miles distance)Hours: 7:00 AM – 9:00 PM

The Nutrition Center
Phone: (715) 258-7733
207 North Main St
Waupaca, WI 54981
(18.84 miles distance)Hours: 9:00 AM – 5:30 PM

Copps Food Center – Plover
Phone: (715) 342-0011
1850 Plover Rd
Plover, WI 54467
(27.66 miles distance)Hours: 6:00 AM – 10:00 PM

Back To The Country Store
Phone: (715) 344-2581
2581 Post Road
Plover, WI 54467
(28.43 miles distance)Hours: 9:00 AM – 6:00 PM

Stevens Point Area Co-op
Phone: (715) 341-1555
633 Second St
Stevens Point, WI 54481
(33.63 miles distance)Hours: 9:00 AM – 8:00 PM

Copps Food Center – Stevens Pt
Phone: (715) 345-1937
1500 Pinecrest Ave
Stevens Point, WI 54481
(33.95 miles distance)Hours: 6:00 AM – 10:00 PM

Copps Food Center Wisconsin Rapids
Phone: (715) 423-1620
900 E Riverview Express
Wisconsin Rapids, WI 54494
(34.02 miles distance)Hours: 6:00 AM – 11:00 PM

Family Natural Health Foods
Phone: (715) 423-3120
910 W Grand Ave
Wisconsin Rapids, WI 54494
(34.33 miles distance)Hours: 9:00 AM – 6:00 PM

Nutrition Discount Center
Phone: (920) 426-1280
463 N Main St
Oshkosh, WI 54901
(35.45 miles distance)Hours: 9:00 AM – 6:00 PM

The Red Radish Natural Foods
Phone: (920) 720-3281
447 S. Commercial St.
Neenah, WI 54956
(37.66 miles distance)Hours: 9:30 AM – 7:00 PM

Copps Food Center – Neenah
Phone: (920) 751-8842
1530 S Commercial St
Neenah, WI 54956
(38.62 miles distance)Hours: 6:00 AM – 11:00 PM

Good N Natural
Phone: (920) 733-1996
1025 Mutual Way
Appleton, WI 54913
(39.35 miles distance)Hours: 10:00 AM – 6:00 PM

Ohio Wellness Retreat Center for Sale

Harmony Farm… a sacred place that brings together the energies of the land, the gift of healing arts, the wisdom of teachers… guiding one back to their inner self to heal mind, body and spirit.

Guided by this vision, Harmony Farm served as a wellness-educational-retreat center for 28 years. Thousands experienced physical, emotional and spiritual healing through numerous forms of body work, classes and personal growth workshops. Corporate and personal retreats offered time to step away from daily responsibilities and be immersed in the rejuvenating balm that only nature can provide.

Located in rural Ohio, north of Dayton, Harmony Farm has been a certificated organic farm for over 10 years. In addition to 50+ tillable acres, there are 75 acres of pasture, woodland and grass meadows. A pristine 3 acre pond and a 11 circuit Chartres labyrinth are nestled in the center of the farm.

The 8,175 sq. ft., 3 floor “Discover” building is the primary facility for client services. Built in 2000, Discover is currently available for lease or sale. Please contact Liz Keyser, 937.654.8331 for information.

How Do I Grind My Organic Coffee?

Most non-organic coffees are decaffeinated by using solvents such as methylene chloride, a probable human carcinogen?!


So you’ve trekked down to your local health food store, and made your way to the bulk coffee section. You admire the varieties, weighing local coffee suppliers against far-away vendors from Hawaii, South America and the Pacific Northwest.

Some beans, like a Breakfast Blend, look dry and light brown while others look dark and oily, like a Peruvian Dark Roast.  You open the containers, bringing the full aroma into your nose, smelling the sweet and acidic notes and imagining a perfect cup of coffee in the morning.

You scoop a pound or so of whole coffee beans into your brown bag, head over to the burr grinder, and… freeze.  Between you and your ground coffee stands a dial with five or six ground types in a semi-circle, each featuring a somewhat arcane symbol.

Learn more about how to match up your preferred coffee method with the right ground type.

Organic Coffee Ground Types

How do you brew a perfect cup of organic coffee?  It depends on your method of brewing!  Some methods require a coarser ground type, some benefit from a finer ground type.    Common home coffee grinders will only grind at one speed, so to vary the ground type, grind the coffee beans for a shorter time (for coarse coffee) or for a longer time (for finer coffee).

Unfortunately, it can be difficult to get a consistent granular size at home for a nice, even pour. Additionally, home grinders can heat up and burn the coffee grounds.   One option is to grind coffee at your local health food store where you purchase the beans, but the trade-off is reduced freshness.  If you buy coffee a couple times a week, this may be a good alternative.

Coarse ground coffee is best for a French press or a percolator – those stainless steel contraptions that go on a gas burner.  Use a medium grind (sometimes called “auto drip”) for standard coffee makers.  And use a fine ground type for pour-over coffee, espresso machines and an aeropress.