Tyler Case and his fellow "myco-geeks" know a lot about mushrooms, and they're eager to share their knowledge — and the delicious funguses they grow.
Among the unique staples of our Mount Airy store is the Kombucha Kegerator, a tap upstairs in the Bulk Department where shoppers can fill their bottles with an ever-rotating selection of the finest fermented flavors Philadelphia has to offer. Our draft kombucha comes courtesy of Inspired Brews and Food and Ferments, two small businesses dedicated to perfecting the art of fermentation.
Food For All is designed to put more good food and eco-friendly products in the hands of more members of our community. This program offers Weavers Way members on SNAP, WIC and other forms of public assistance discounted equity payments and an across-the-board 10 percent off their Co-op purchases.
That very spicy stuff Ted Ebert and Tom Hewell want you to sprinkle on your potatoes, and pizza and well, anything, began as a hobby when they were roommates in Manayunk.
Co-op members 65 and older can take an extra 10% off almost all their purchases every Tuesday. Just fill out a form and show ID and you're all set. Here's how to get started.
Here at Weavers Way, we are truly lucky to be within two hours of some of the most fertile farmland in the country — which gives us access to some great local creameries, and the fabulous cheeses they produce.
Since September 2012, Mt. Airy folks have been enjoying fresh juices and smoothies from the Juice Room on Germantown Ave.
Wholesome Dairy Farms near Douglassville, PA, produces all its whole raw milk, yogurt and kefir from its herd of 45 grass-fed cows.
While it may only be a year and a half since we started carrying Philly Bread at the Co-op, many of us can hardly remember the bakery shelves without it.
Stryker Farms provides Weavers Way stores with pork from heritage-breed pigs, as well as goat meat, all from animals raised to the highest standards and treated humanely. Nolan Thevenet grew up in the mountainous countryside in Saylorsburg, PA. After attending a local college, he transferred to Drexel to get a taste of Philadelphia. Realizing he missed the outdoors, he returned to his mother’s 47 Monroe County acres to become a farmer.