Jared Planz waters plants in one of the greenhouses at Clagett Farm in Upper Marlboro, Md.

Jared Planz waters plants in one of the greenhouses at Clagett Farm in Upper Marlboro, Md.

This year, spring arrived early…and quickly went away. Now, the cherry blossoms are frozen in green bud phase and once-in-a-generation storms are popping up on the regular. But what happens to our food when the weather goes berserk and the seasons are out of whack? We talk to local farmers about how they’re adapting to a longer growing season with lots of interruptions. Plus: The Capital Weather Gang tells us whether we can attribute all this craziness to climate change.

Guests

  • Angela Fritz Deputy Weather Editor, Washington Post and Capital Weather Gang; @angelafritz
  • Carrie Vaughn Vegetable Production Manager, Clagett Farm in Upper Marlboro, MD
  • Rachel Bynum Owner and Operator, Waterpenny Farm in Sperryville, VA
  • Janice Stillman Editor, Old Farmer's Almanac; @almanac

Take A Tour Of Clagett Farm

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