From the time he was 11, Emmett Snead III wanted to farm. In 1980, Snead bought the land that would be Snead Farm, continuing a family farming tradition. He and his wife Ellen see themselves as a small part of the long-term story of the land making up Snead Farm, so they’ve done everything they can to protect it. They practice no-till planting, regularly rotate crops, and even placed 290 acres of their farm under conservation easement. This means it’s permanently protected from development. A true steward of the land, Snead wants to “leave it better than [he] found it.”
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