Wall Street Journal’s glowing review of Growing Tomorrow

Sustainable agriculture is getting the positive press it richly deserves… we should all be smiling! Review is HERE

Forrest Pritchard is a full-time sustainable farmer and New York Times bestselling author, holding a BA in English and a BS in Geology from William & Mary. Smith Meadows, his farm, was one of the first “grass finished” operations in the country, and has sold at leading farmers’ markets in Washington DC for nearly two decades. Pritchard's first two books received starred reviews from The Washington Post, Publishers Weekly, Library Journal and NPR, and his latest book is set to debut in 2018.

5 responses to “Wall Street Journal’s glowing review of Growing Tomorrow”

  1. Elaine G. Squeri

    You enjoy fine reactions from the recent Arlington Central Library gathering and so glad your new book is doubling the impact of your first book. What a fortuitous path you have created upon genes, family, geology, literature, and farming! Congratulations!

  2. Jeff V.

    Hi, Forrest –

    Congratulations on yet another very positive review. The book fully deserves such praise.

    Unfortunately, clicking on your link to the article yields only the first few lines of the story … followed by a request for WSJ subscribers to log-in if they want to read the whole enchilada. We don’t have a paid WSJ subscription, and we suspect many of your followers don’t either.

    However, based on prior experience, we have found that by Googling the right words, the search will easily identify a link to the full story. In this case, the words would be “Meet Your Farmer WSJ”

    Just saying’ …

    All the best,

    Jeff & Susan
    Arlington, VA

  3. Lindy Webster

    I just finished Gaining Ground and thought it was very interesting and will read your new book, as well. I do have a follow up question to the first book. As far as I can see from your website you now have several sources of income: meat products (the original intention), food products, the b and b and now publishings. About what percentage does each contribute toward your total? Would just the meat products have provided enough to be self-supporting? Congratulations on figuring out how to live the way you want.

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