2020 Lavender Season is Over!

We missed seeing you due to COVID-19 for our 2020 lavender season, but mark your calendars for May 2021 for the beginning of our seasonal hours for lavender blooming. Every year we have hundreds of daily visitors to see our blooming lavender from mid-May through August and we can’t wait to see you back! Please see our “Farm Events” page for the latest information on year-round events on our farm, or follow us on our social media for daily posts of life on Lavender Oaks Farm.

We plan to offer Culinary Lavender Dinners, Workshops, and Lunch Tours in 2021, and we would love to schedule your group for one of these very popular farm events! Please email Karen at for more information.

In these difficult times, we wish you good health, happiness, and we can’t wait to welcome you back to our farm! ?

Wedding Tours/Special Events: Email Karen at to arrange a private in-person tour. Pricing and more info may be found on our “Weddings” page. 

We look forward to welcoming you to our family lavender farm when it is safe to do so.

In the words of Thomas Jefferson:

“Cultivators of the earth are the most valuable citizens. They are the most vigorous, the most independent, the most virtuous, and they are tied to their country and wedded to its liberty and interests by the most lasting bonds.” 

Here’s what you can do with fresh cut lavender:

1. Dry it: Hang it upside down in a dark place such as a closet. In about 2 weeks your lavender will be dry and you can either display it, or rub the buds off the stem and use it as culinary lavender.

2. Display it fresh: If you put your fresh cut lavender in a vase it is best not to put water in the vase. The stem becomes moldy very quickly.

3. Bake or Cook with it: Fresh lavender is wonderful sprinkled on fruit, made into a simple syrup, or added to salads or soups.