The Farm: An Agricultural Time Capsule Since 1961

For over 50 years Sharon Linsenbardt has raised animals here in the Las Vegas Valley and her family dates back to the 1920’s. What we hope to create is way for us to reach out and to educate, motivate and hopefully always, to entertain. We understand that while we have been farming and using almost the same methods for five decades that a lot has changed about how people receive information.

Sharon says, we love the idea of having our own radio show and broadcasting right here from the farm. You’ll be able to connect and hear real people talk about life in this valley and to learn about the products we produce right here, right in the middle of one of the hottest and driest deserts in the world.

We can’t wait to introduce you to all of our animals, each one is unique and has its own wonderful but sometimes sad story about how they found their way to The Farm. But now every single animal, bird and yes, even fish, is protected, loved and lives a secure and safe life.

Above all I hope you can come visit us. We’re located in the northwest part on Las Vegas on the corner of Tenaya and Grand Teton. The address is 7222 W. Grand Teton Drive, Las Vegas, NV 89131. You can reach us by phone at 702-982-8000. On the top of our to-do list is to provide you with a simple Google Map link.

All our eggs, chicken, duck, goose, quail and even peacock eggs are produced right here on the farm; they just don’t come any fresher, and can be purchased on any Saturday or Sunday. And we also produce our own honey, jams and breads and during the Fall season, our own wonderful breads.

Bring the kids, they’re some of our biggest fans, and just enjoy yourself, just like we did 50 years ago. Nothing much has changed and most people think that is our appeal.

Sharon could use some assistance: Help save a true piece of Americana. SAVE THE FARM HOTLINE 888.871.4588

Plant a Row for the Hungry!

Plant A Row, There are over 84 million households with a yard or garden in the U.S. If every gardener plants one extra row of vegetables and donates their surplus to local food agencies and soup kitchens, a significant impact can be made on reducing hunger. There are over 84 million households with a yard or garden in the U.S. If every gardener plants one extra row of vegetables and donates their surplus to local food agencies and soup kitchens, a significant impact can be made on reducing hunger. Since 1995, over 16 million pounds of produce providing over 60 million meals have been donated by American gardeners. All this has been achieved without government subsidy or bureaucratic red tape — just people helping people.

Pitch in and spread the word,

American Farmland Trust, Saving the land that sustains us.

American Farmland Trust, is the leading national organization dedicated to saving America’s farm and ranch land,promoting healthy farming practices and supporting farms and farmers. There staff of farmers, policy experts, re-searchers and scientists knows the issues from the ground up – how communities can be strengthened by protecting  farmland and supporting local farmers,  and how farmers and ranchers can best be engaged to conserve the land and protect our natural resources.,



Where does your drinking water come from and is it protected from pollutants?

Long Island’s Drinking Water Published on Apr 30, 2012 by gracelinks

Do you know where your water comes from? That was the question posed to Long Islanders for a new video produced by the GRACE Communications Foundation. Consider this video a first step towards engaging Long Island residents about the Long Island Aquifer System and providing ideas about how they can be better stewards of this vital resource.

Did You Know….?

  • 97% of the water on earth is in the oceans
  • Only 3% of the water on earth is freshwater
  • About 2.4% of the water on earth is permanently frozen in glaciers and at the polar ice caps
  • About 1/2 of 1 % of the water on earth is groundwater
  • Only about 1/100 of 1% of the water on earth is in the rivers and lakes
  • It takes 39,090 gallons of water to make a new car, including the tires
  • Over 17,000,000 houses use private wells for their drinking water supply
  • A person can live about a month without food, but can live only about 1 week without water

Coop Directory Service

Coop Directory Service.

The Coop Directory Service is a national online source of information about natural food co-ops. If you know of anyone that is interested in food coop information please check this site out. This is a great resource with valuable information.. Coop Directory Service 1254 Etna Street, St. Paul, MN 55106 Phone and Fax: 651-774-9189, E-mail address:


The Center For Foodborne Illness Research & Prevention

Locavore: Outbreak Changes Family’s Eating from News21 on Vimeo.

The Center for Foodborne Illness Research & Prevention is a national nonprofit organization dedicated to preventing foodborne illness through research, education, advocacy and service. Founded in 2006 to help America create innovative, science-based solutions for the food challenges of the 21st Century., CFI believes that it is imperative that federal, state and local government, as well as farmers; food processors/distributors/retailers; medical providers; educators; policy makers and consumers share the responsibility of building an environment that promotes food safety throughout the farm to fork continuum. No one sector can achieve this goal alone. CFI is dedicated to working together through research, education and advocacy to develop better food protections and ultimately improve public health.


Growing in Circles

Plantagon International’s new technology will provide enough water & food for everyone? Their proposed vertical farm in Sweden grows food on a moving spiral. By the time the plants get to the top, your produce is ready for picking.

Plantagon International is active in the sector urban agriculture and is a global innovation leader in vertical farming. Plantagon’s vertical greenhouse minimizes the need for energy, water and pesticides. The negative environmental impact of the greenhouses is very low, and since the products are delivered directly to consumers in the city, the transportation costs are also minimized. The concept is simple and appealing: daily fresh organic vegetables delivered daily directly to consumers. No middle hands, no yesterday’s food.