Thursday, May 12, noon to five PM, in the big new barn - Growler Day again! Bring your empties (they don't have to come from here.) Drive in slowly, follow the arrows in the dooryard, and come taste through the ciders in the big barn. Let's hope the orchard will still be blooming! Feel free to walk around while you are here.

To get on the growler email list, write This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. - that way you will receive reminders to help you plan.



GROWLER DAY BASICS:
Growlers are re-fillable half-gallon jugs that you can bring up the hill for filling on - no surprise - Growler Days. We try for at least one Growler Day a month through the year. Most are on Thursdays, some are on Saturdays. Feel free to wander around in the orchards!

Basic facts 1-7:
1. Bring any suitable half-gallon jugs to fill with our  dry, delicious Farnum Hillorchard ciders (7.5% alcohol by volume). You don't have to buy our growlers.
2. Refills on Growler Day cost $10.
3. New growlers cost $3 apiece.
4. We pour tastes of all the growler batches available.
5. We also do tastes/sales of Farnum Hill pre-bottled/canned ciders: Extra Dry, Extra Dry Still, and Farmhouse. 
6. The FHC bottles & cans are always found in local co-ops, local chain-supermarket branches, and across the state in NH liquor stores. 
7 We can take credit cards, checks or cash on Growler Days.

Obviously Growler Days lost their rhythm in 2020 and 2021. Now we're doing better, opening once a month. To all past growler customers, we're sorry you were left dry for such long intervals! We plan more growler days on tempo through the year. During the Fall retail season you can buy Farnum Hill ciders, including growler fills, five days a week. But Thursdays are still special because growler fills are $10 instead of the usual $12.
Any questions? Do call (603)448-1511 or write This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. . (You may know that, across the world, many many cider orchards sell most or all of their ciders to neighbors who bring their own containers - this is an old, old practice.)