Prospect Park West & Flatbush Avenue, Brooklyn [map]
Northwest corner of Prospect Park
Open Saturdays Year Round
Market Hours: 8:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.
2014 Schedule Changes: Thanksgiving week the market will be open Wednesday 11/26 and Saturday 11/29.
EBT/Food Stamps, Debit/Credit, and WIC & FMNP checks accepted.
EBT/Debit/Credit accepted 8 a.m. - 2 p.m.
Founded in 1989, Grand Army Plaza is Greenmarket's flagship Brooklyn market, and the second largest market in the program, behind Union Square. Located at the northwest entrance to beautiful Prospect Park and just steps from the Brooklyn Public Library, the Brooklyn Museum, and the Brooklyn Botanic Garden. This community destination brings together a mix of shoppers from the nearby neighborhoods of Park Slope, Prospect Heights, Crown Heights, and beyond. Runners, dog-walkers, families, singles and foodies all converge to buy from the huge array of farm fresh products, and to participate in the programming and cooking demonstrations that take place every Saturday all year long.
Every Saturday Come listen to music by local artists, learn facts about featured market produce, take home market recipes, watch cooking demonstrations by local chefs and the market manager, and participate in family friendly activities!
Winter Warrior Contest 2014
NOW, through March 31st
We'd like to reward you for being a year round supporter of small family farms & local producers! Visit the Market Information tent to sign up and receive a Winter Warrior card. Get your card punched each time you shop at a partipating market. After 10 visits, choose a coupon from one of your favorite farmers.
Arcadian Pastures Meats and poultry from Schoharie County, NY
Bad Seed Cider Hard apple cider from Ulster County, NY
Baker's Bounty Breads & pastries from Union County, NJ
Blue Moon Fish Wild, seasonal fish and shellfish, including flounder, tuna, swordfish, mackerel, bluefish, striped bass, monkfish, squid, lobsters, clams and mussels, Suffolk County, NY (out winter)
Body and Soul Baked goods from New York County, NY
Bradley Farms Vegetables from Ulster County, NY
Bread Alone Breads; pastries from Ulster County, NY
Buon Pane Baked goods from Hudson County, NJ
Buzzard Crest Vineyards Wine and grapes from Yates County, NY (growing season only)
Castello di Borghese Wines from Suffolk County, NY
Cato Corner Farm Aged, raw milk cows cheeses in New London County, CT
Cayuga Pure Organic Dry beans and grains from Tompkins County, NY
DiPaola Turkeys Turkey from Mercer County, NJ
Evolutionary Organics Certified Naturally Grown vegetables from Ulster County, NY
Holy Schmitt's Homemade Horseradish Fresh and prepared horseradish from Nassau County, NY
Hudson Valley Duck Farm Heritage breed ducks and duck products from Sullivan County, NY
Kernan Farms Vegetables from Cumberland County, NJ (growing season only)
Lebak Farm Cut flowers from Burlington County, NJ (growing season only)
Lynnhaven Farm Goat cheese and yogurt from Ulster County, NY
Madura Farms Mushrooms from Orange County, NY
Martins' Pretzels Hard pretzels from Lancaster County, PA.
Nature's Way Farms Honey & candles from Chemung County, NY
Phillips Farms Vegetables from Hunterdon County, NJ
Rick's Picks Pickled vegetables from Dutchess County, NY
Roaming Acres, So Fun Farms Ostrich & emu eggs, ostrich meat and bison from Sussex County, NJ
Ronnybrook Farm Dairy Milk, yogurt, butter and ice cream from Columbia County, NY
Scarborough Fields & Flowers Plants from Orange County, NY (growing season only)
Tello's Green Farm Eggs and vegetables from Dutchess County, NY
Tree-Licious Orchard & Bakery Orchard fruit and baked goods from Warren County, NJ
Wilklow Orchards Orchard fruit, beef and pork from Ulster County, NY
Williams Fruit Farm Orchard fruit from Ulster County, NY
Wood Homestead Maple syrup, sorgum syrup, chicken and vegetables from Schoharie County, NY
A New Jersey native, Caroline Hiteshew discovered her passion for all things food and farming in the cornfields of Ohio while studying Anthropology at Kenyon College. The more she learned, the more she realized that food touches everything she values in life: community engagement, proper stewardship of the land, and social justice and equality, to list just a few. After spending a season working on a farm in the Appalachian hills of southern Ohio, living off the grid and breaking bread with her Amish neighbors, Caroline was thrilled to find a job in the big city where she’s still privy to stories of runaway cows and mischievous goats. When not at markets, she enjoys cooking, dancing, reading, writing, and discovering new music.