Wednesday 9 a.m. - 12 p.m. & 3:30 - 5:30 p.m.
Thursday 9 a.m. - 12 p.m. & 3:30 - 7 p.m.
Friday 9 a.m. - 12 p.m.


She is at her happiest surrounded by her plants. As an educated horticultural engineer and passionate permaculture gardener, eating well and healthily is not just a lifestyle but a life choice. She empowers both her customers and herself with quality seeds and planting materials, setting the stage for growing nutritious and delicious vegetables. Her farm in Gratsch is a vibrant tapestry of biodiversity, showcasing over fifty varieties of tomatoes, numerous types of eggplants, an array of fifty salad and vegetable varieties, assorted chilies, and even flowers. Her childhood fascination with the vivid hues of Dianthus barbatus still influences her today, and she lovingly cultivates anemones from root cuttings, her all-time favorites. Her commitment goes beyond mere farming to fostering resilience against climate change. She specializes in heirloom varieties, which are genetically diverse and thus more adaptable and resilient.

Having embraced organic farming methods for over thirty years, she turned to permaculture in 2011, adopting its ethos of nurturing the earth, caring for people, and sharing abundantly. The move from the higher elevations of the Sarntal Valley (1000 meters a.s.l.) to the lower altitudes of Gratsch/Quarazze (325 meters a.s.l.) brought new insights into soil health, revealing the transformative potential of permaculture for reviving undernourished, compacted soils. This altitude shift has also influenced her crop choices—while propagation of cooler climate vegetables like cabbages and beans has become tougher, she now finds it easier to grow heat-loving plants like peppers and eggplants. Her dedication to preserving the integrity and intended qualities of each plant variety is evident in the outstanding flavor of her vegetables and fruits.