Acadian Family Farm

Acadian Family Farm2020-08-24T19:17:58-05:00


Sweet Potatoes & Seasonal Vegetables


organic sweet potato farm oklahoma

Owned and operated by Rod & Nanette Ardoin, Acadian Family Farm is located in Caddo County, near Fort Cobb, Oklahoma.

All of our 80 acres are Certified Organic with the Oklahoma Department of Agriculture, Food & Forestry and by the USDA.  Read more about our Organic Farm Certification. 

Our specialty is Sweet Potatoes (3 varieties), but we also grow a wide array of seasonal vegetables.  We only sell what we grow and have over 30 years of growing experience.

Find us during the Summer & Fall at the

Scissortail Farmers Market, corner of Oklahoma City Blvd. and Robinson, OKC (Sat. 9 am-1 pm) 

Our vegetables can also be purchased through our CSA/Veggie Club. Check it out on the menu tab.

Our certified organic sweet potatoes can be purchased from the following grocers in Oklahoma:

natural grocers oklahoma

Natural Grocers: Norman, OKC (N. May) and Edmond      


Dodson’s Health Foods, Norman


Organic Farming – Why our organic vegetable farm makes a difference in the environment.

 “Organic” refers to the way that our farm not only grows, but also processes our vegetables. We do not use conventional chemical methods to control insects & disease nor in fertilizer or weed control (no Round-Up!).  We use no treated or G.M.O. (genetically modified) seed.  Cover crops are grown to feed soil and plants, and crop rotation is practiced to prevent disease.  Nothing is grown hydroponically.  Organic farming practices, as outlined by the USDA, are designed to encourage soil and water conservation, as well as to reduce pollution.
Organic is who we are.  We raise and sell only organic vegetables. It’s not an add-on business to an already conventional farm.  My wife and I believe in organic, and we eat organic as well. We think that producing good, clean, residue-free food is a wholesome way of life in which we can take pride. Occasionally when an insect outbreak becomes unmanageable by organic methods and there is a crop failure, we just ‘take it on the chin’ – really in the pocketbook, but that’s how it is with organic farming.  It’s not easy, but it’s still worth it to us!