Stallholders

If you’d like to have a stall at either or both of the markets, download the information pack and application by clicking on the link below:

01-Stallholder-Information-6.0-February-2022

We have over 170 active stallholders at the market, but some come only a few times each year.  We have many new businesses trying the market so there may be new stalls that haven’t yet been added to the lists below.  Many stallholders are seasonal (or stallholders do outrageous things like decide to take a weekend off with their families!), so there’s no guarantee that stalls mentioned in the lists below will be at the next market.  Please do check our FaceBook page to see who is coming to any particular Market Day.  Updated stallholder lists are published in the day or so preceding each market.

Fresh Produce

Groceries & Pantry Staples

Fresh Meat and Smallgoods

Baked Goods and Sweet Treats

Alcoholic Products

Gifts, Art, Homewares and Fresh Cut Flowers

Garden

Take-away Food and Drinks

 

Important note:  During the lockdown stages of the COVID-19 pandemic, some markets  opted to restrict their stalls to locals only.  After much consideration, we decided to continue to receive stallholders from across the state – and this is still the situation.  In some cases, we are supporting stallholders who have been regulars at these markets for more than a decade.  We believe that the location of the stallholders base is less important than the rigour of the safety systems in place at the market.

We want to be up-front with our customers.  We have stallholders from Ballarat, Brown Hill, Buninyong, Castlemaine, Bacchus Marsh, Geelong, Stawell, Creswick, Elmhurst, Baxter, Seymour, Harcourt, Mildura, Yendon, Bungaree, Slaty Creek and different parts of Melbourne.   IF customers feel unsafe purchasing from non-local stallholders, they have the option of asking each stallholder where they come from.

Safety is important.  Markets tick this box in two ways: by operating in an open-air environment which minimises the risk of transmission, and by reducing the supply chain as much as possible.  Buying online or in the supermarket exposes a customer to an unknown number of supply chain and transport links.  Buying at a market often means you are buying direct from the grower or producer and there is no intermediate supply chain.  For ultimate safety, grow as much as you can in your own yard.  (Bonus fresh air and exercise!)  🙂