For those who love the quintessential New England farm — the rolling hills with apple orchards, the rows and rows of berries, and the dense greens that calm the eyes — paradise farm is the place for you. For those who haven’t experienced this, come on by and get to know it first hand!
When Adrienne and Wayne first bought the land back in 2002, the farm it is today was only a faint glimmer in their minds. They’ve spent the last 12 years grooming the land, planting fruit trees and berry bushes, creating pastures, and opening up an absolutely breathtaking view from the top of the hill — so many shades of greens, hills and valleys! If you come visit you’ll see the cows and goats first as you come up the drive. Then you can walk over the hill to the orchard and pick your own apples, pears and peaches — you might catch a glimpse of some of the sheep while you reach for the fruit. You can even say hello to the chickens and laugh at the pigs and pick a raspberry or blueberry (or two) as you walk the trail back. Don’t forget to try out some of the honey!
In this world of ever increasing technology, chaos, and loud cities, it is harder and harder to find a quiet place where the soul can be and feel connected to all that is around it. Paradise farm is one such place — it is magical and you will leave feeling refreshed and united with the world around you. We hope you’ll come by and check it out sometime.
About Lyndeborough, New Hampshire
This territory was first settled in 1735 as Salem-Canada by descendents of soldiers from Salem, Massachusetts, who had fought in New England’s first war with Canada in 1690. When the new provincial government in New Hampshire came into being in 1763, a portion of Salem-Canada was regranted to Benjamin Lynde. The town was incorporated as Lyndeborough in 1764. Mr. Lynde was a Harvard classmate of Theodore Atkinson, president of the New Hampshire Governor’s Council. He later became chief justice of Massachusetts and presided over the trial involving the Boston Massacre. In the latter part of the 1800s, Lyndeborough was known as a glass-making center.