The greenhouses at Wipledale Farms will soon be full of fresh produce.
"People like to get the tomatoes and be the first one in their neighborhood to say I got a tomato before anyone else," said Sheryl Murphy, who co-owns Wipledale Farms with her father.
Growing season is still a few weeks away, but Murphy is getting ready for customers.
"We sell mostly vegetables," said Murphy, whose clients are people who like to raise food in their own garden.
"Our plants mainly go to the general public," Murphy said.
Organic food is growing in popularity and Murphy has a whole new way to reach those consumers, through a program called "Bedford Grown."
The county's economic development office is working with agriculture leaders, to start branding products that are made in Bedford.
"It's important to let people know that we grow products here, because people want to buy local," said Traci Blido, director of economic development for Bedford County. "They want to know where their food is coming from."
Growers who participate in the effort will put these stickers on their merchandise.
"We anticipate that this will really take off. As people hear about it, more and more people will want to signify that they're local by using the logo, even at restaurants," said Blido.
There are more than 1,400 farms in Bedford County and by placing these stickers on their products, farmers are helping consumers buy local.
"If every family would spend just $10 per-week on locally grown products, that would equate to $15-million in the local economy," Blido said.
That could be a huge boost for growers like Murphy.
"With the locally grown program, I hope it will go statewide and when people travel the Parkway, or however venture through Bedford, that will be something they'll pick up on," said Murphy.
To qualify for the "Bedford Grown" program, products have to be grown, raised, or produced in Bedford County.