Georgia Organics has created the Cast Iron & Collards Society to make sure that Atlanta food enthusiasts know what’s now and what’s next in the good food movement on a daily basis.

We want you to know where and when the best pop-ups are happening.

We want you to know the must have dishes.

We want you to know when new restaurants are opening.

And most importantly, we want you to know the people who grow and prepare your food.

For $10 monthly – $5 if you work in the good food movement* – Cast Iron & Collards Society members receive exclusive access to purchase tickets to private events and dinners, a constant stream of information, products and discounts, and the opportunity to hang out with Atlanta’s chefs and farmers.

And the best part is, you’ll be giving to a nonprofit and supporting the work of Georgia Organics – specifically our Farmer Services department*.

Click here to become a member of  Cast Iron & Collards Society.


NOTE: If you make an annual individual contribution to Georgia Organics in excess of $120, you will receive all Cast Iron & Collards Society benefits. Additionally, all Cast Iron & Collards Society members are also members of Georgia Organics.


Some of our past events:

Craft Beer and Conversations with Chefs Carla Hall, Todd Richards, BJ Dennis, and Enrika Williams at Second Self Brewing

Cocktails & Conversations: Brunch at King + Duke with Chef Kelsey Barnard Clark, Top Chef winner and Fan Favorite

Attack of the Killer Tomato Festival (all proceeds benefit Georgia Organics)

If you’re not ready to join, but want to be added to our email list, click here.


*Workers from Farms, Restaurants, Artisan Culinary Businesses, Farmers Markets, Good Food Nonprofits, Good Food Public Relations, and other Good Food Movement Professionals should click here to join the Cast Iron & Collards Society

*We will dedicate 25 percent of all money raised through the Cast Iron & Collards Society for our direct service work to support farmers as they build sustainable farm businesses. The rest will go to the general good food movement work of our nonprofit as well as the operational costs of running the Cast Iron & Collards Society.