After graduating from NYU in 2013 with a degree in political science Kerri Costello, of Boston, moved west to Left Foot Farm near Eatonville. “After living in Boston and Manhattan I wanted to reconnect with my food source,” said Costello while milking the farm’s Nigerian Dwarf goats. Costello, 22, said she’s interested in food issues and loves farm life in the northwest, trading her labor for food, lodging, and experience at Left Foot Farm which is a WWOOF host farm (Worldwide Opportunities on Organic Farms). She has also been promoted to farm manager.
After graduating from NYU in 2013 with a degree in political science Kerri Costello, of Boston, moved west to Left Foot Farm near Eatonville. “After living in Boston and Manhattan I wanted to reconnect with my food source,” said Costello while milking the farm’s Nigerian Dwarf goats. Costello, 22, said she’s interested in food issues and loves farm life in the northwest, trading her labor for food, lodging, and experience at Left Foot Farm which is a WWOOF host farm (Worldwide Opportunities on Organic Farms). She has also been promoted to farm manager. Dean J. Koepfler Staff/Photographer
After graduating from NYU in 2013 with a degree in political science Kerri Costello, of Boston, moved west to Left Foot Farm near Eatonville. “After living in Boston and Manhattan I wanted to reconnect with my food source,” said Costello while milking the farm’s Nigerian Dwarf goats. Costello, 22, said she’s interested in food issues and loves farm life in the northwest, trading her labor for food, lodging, and experience at Left Foot Farm which is a WWOOF host farm (Worldwide Opportunities on Organic Farms). She has also been promoted to farm manager. Dean J. Koepfler Staff/Photographer

For the price of food and a bed, WWOOF provides workers to farms

January 04, 2014 12:00 AM