Frog Holler Produce
Ann Arbor Michigan

Frog Holler is growing and hiring for all positions!
If you are passionate about food, culture, problem-solving, and working with a dedicated team in a rapidly evolving environment, we want to hear from you!
Dont hide your talents! Send us your resume to the link above. Become part of an exciting industry with a commitment to quality and five star service to our community.

Over 30 years of servicing Ann Arbor as it's only local produce team, providing kitchen basics to exotic varieties, with a customer first approach. 

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  • Michigan Asparagus
  • Morels/Fiddleheads
  • Peaches
  • Apricots/Nectarines
  • Rhubarb
  • California Cherries

Believe it or not, there is actually a museum dedicated solely to asparagus. The European Asparagus Museum (Europäisches Spargelmuseum in German), located in Schrobenhausen, Bavaria, Germany captures everything about asparagus from its history to its botany, cultivation, art and curiosities.

Food Safety is extremely important to us and we know it is to you as well. That’s why Frog Holler has implemented a HACCP plan to assure you that the highest standards of food handling are being utilized

Outook positive for South Carolina Peach Crop

  South Carolina peach farmers are looking forward to an excellent peach crop in 2016 in spite of the challenges they faced last year. Favorable growing conditions have given growers a positive outlook for a fruitful crop of everyone’s favorite summertime treat. After delays from heavy rains in the fall, growers immediately began working on the upcoming season. Planting new trees, installing irrigation lines and pruning established orchards keep South Carolina growers busy throughout the year. Countless hours of hard work are required in the fall and winter to set up ideal conditions for the spring and summer.
  With a firm foundation already laid for the 2016 peach season, South Carolina farmers are anticipating a successful season. As the top peach-producing state on the East Coast and second in the nation only to California, South Carolina represents a large percentage of the nation’s peach crop. Customers from across North America are expecting
quality South Carolina peaches to put on their tables.

Spring is in the air, and as the warm weather approaches one of the favorite summer crops, the humble Tomato, comes to the forefront.
There are thousands of varieties of tomatoes in an array of shapes, colors and sizes. The most common shapes are round (Beefsteak and globe), pear-shaped (Roma) and the smaller-sized (Cherry and Grape). Yellow varieties tend to be less acidic than their red counterparts. In the United States today, tomatoes are second in consumption only to potatoes.

Keep Them Cool, Not Cold

Fresh tomatoes are one of those things you should keep out of the refrigerator.
When you refrigerate tomatoes, any ripening you still want to happen will stop because of the cold, which also means you stop the developmentof their flavors. The cold can turn the flesh dry and mealy, and a lot of water content is lost. Since they're delicate, keep them in a single layer to prevent bruising.