Welcome to our farm
White Violet Center for Eco-Justice (WVC) is a working and teaching farm at beautiful Saint Mary-of-the-Woods.
At WVC we grow USDA certified organic vegetables, fruit, herbs and berries. We also have a delightful flock of hens that lay the most amazing farm-fresh eggs and a small herd of fuzzy alpacas that provide the fiber we use to make yarn, scarves, hats and other items.
We love showing people what it is we do here, how food is grown and ways we can all live more sustainably so we can be good stewards for planet Earth. Stop by and take a self-guided walking tour or schedule a guided tour where you can get up close and see behind the scenes.
Alpaca Farm Tours
Book your tour of our farm and meet our friendly, fuzzy alpacas.
Visit our farm and get up close and personal with our adorable alpacas. Let Farmer Tara, your tour leader, introduce you to these amazing animals. Meet the chickens. See where we grow vegetables, flowers and herbs.
$10-$15 per person depending on the tour.
Animal tour is 45 minutes. Full farm tour is 90 minutes.
This is an outdoor tour. Dress appropriately for the weather.
Wear shoes or boots that can get muddy and wet.
Nearby agritourism opportunities
Riverscapes is a local initiative to enhance life along the Wabash River. WabashRiverscape.org
Wabashiki Fish and Wildlife Area
The Wabashiki Fish and Wildlife Area is minutes from Saint Mary-of-the Woods and offers a walking trail and beautiful lookout and gathering area. IN.gov
Aris Farms is down the road a piece and offers the opportunity to interact with many types of animals and learn about small farm living. Aris Farms on Facebook
Indiana State University Community Garden
is perfect if you love to grow your own food, but don’t have the space. More at indstate.edu.
If you have time, it’s work checking out one or two of the 31 covered bridges in Parke County, Indiana. ParkCountyGuide.com
Turkey Run State Park
Turkey Run State Park offers camping, hiking trails, canoeing/tubing/kayaking. TurkeyRunStatePark.com
We are minutes from the Wabash River, which is biologically rich. There have been 75 rare species of mussels and 151 species of fish call the Wabash River home. This is among many reasons conservationists call the Wabash River a treasure in Indiana. Paddlefish and lake sturgeon inhabit the river. Read more about the Wabash in the Tribune Star.