All for One and One for All's goal is to generate a healthy planet and educate people through food production and consumption. We shepherd a biodiverse and regenerative agriculture, and connect people with their rich productive local landscapes. We believe this type of agriculture and this work makes healthier and more resilient people and planet. 


The whole point of this project is to create an educational, biodiverse and regenerative productive landscape. 


AOOA is a farm and soon it will have its own restaurant (we are hoping to obtain the required permits to rehabilitate our 1805 barn into a small farm restaurant!). Currently, we are a farm with silvopastures, a market garden, animals, and a farm stand! We host some small outdoor workshops posted on the website too. Come visit us at the farm stand on weekends where we sell the farm's harvest and some delectable eats! We look forward to feeding our neighbors and promoting fellow Orange Country farmers and their work.


All For One One For All is located at 221 Craigville Road in Goshen NY. The Farm Stand is open from 11AM-7PM every Friday, Saturday and Sunday from March  - November. And! we have a self-serve area open year-round from 9AM-5PM.


All For One One For All - A D’Artagnan Farms Foundation Regenerative Silvopasture Farm and Restaurant. Yep, it is a mouthful, so for short AOOA or AllOneOneAll. All for One One for All are the words originally proclaimed by the “Three Musketeers” in the famous Alexandre Dumas book and these words are the soul and mission of our project. The concept is standing up for what is right together and supporting each other and our community. This is what we stand for, and what we believe our place is within the Goshen and Orange County communities. 

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Think generating a healthy planet and educating people through food production and consumption is important and merits your support?

We are a registered 501(c)(3) / non-profit and as such you can deduct your donations!



AOOA is a regenerative silvopasture farm. This means all the work we do must ameliorate the soil and biodiversity (regenerative). It also means we work within a framework where woody perennials (trees and shrubs) are deliberately used on the same land-management units as agricultural crops and/or animals (silvopasture or agroforestry). We strongly believe, and at this point many studies show, these are the best and most responsible farming practices.


We are super enthusiastic about our land management practices but individuals generally do not know what we excitedly blab about when we say silvopasture, agroforesty, farming with beneficial insects... Time and again we have to explain how the work we are doing here at AOOA is in service of our local ecosystem! Below are some sources that give cursory descriptions of why AOOA is so darn enlivened about what we are doing!

- All of chapter 2 of the USDA document entitled Agroforestry: Enhancing Resiliency in U.S. Agricultural Landscapes Under Changing Conditions. This and the introduction explains what agroforestry is and how it can provide ecosystem services and benefits such as soil erosion control, microclimate modification for yield enhancement, economic diversification, livestock production and well-being, water quality protection, enhance ecosystem services provided by insect pollinators... Check that out here!

- The USDA and National Agroforestry Center put together Working Trees for Water Quality which explains how carefully planned trees do wonders for water quality! Check it out here and! look at the part labeled “C” on page 3, it looks a lot like AOOA.

-  Agroforestry Practices, Runoff, and Nutrient Loss: A Paired Watershed Comparison is the classic ‘more trees in ag lands help prevent runoff’ and shows how nitrogen, phosphorous, and sediment export are reduced with perennial grass strips and tree rows. This is based on runoff from tilled corn and soy, so it is a way more extreme example than AOOA, but still useful! This link will bring you straight to this paper.

- From the journal Forests, Temperate Agroforestry Systems and Insect Pollinators: A Review is a good resource for individuals wondering why we have integrated brush piles in our silvopastures. Read all about it here!

- And finally, not as direct as the other articles, but to emphasize we know what we are doing here, our farm manager Eli Roberts wrote Agroforestry for the Northeastern United States: Research, Practice, and Possibilities as part of Advances in Agroforestry book series. His chapter is all about setting up these beautiful systems! Read about it all here!

We want to serve as a platform for local farms and makers to share their goods as well as knowledge and craft. Education and community are at the heart of our mission and thus every year we formulate an agenda that sets our goals for community involvement.

We began work on the AOOA 2021-2022 community involvement agenda last year, and continue to devote significant time to its development. I am very excited to share our preliminary steps. We have been exploring outlets to foster community involvement, with a strong focus on the excellent local educational facilities. With remote learning in full force, the possibility of a work-study program in an outdoor setting will be (we believe) of special interest to academic institutions; in addition, we believe the possibility of combining Orange County’s rich history in agriculture and animal husbandry with a cross-section of educational curricula (STEM, history, business) could resonate with local educators. It is still early for us to be able to move forward with the partnerships with local educational facilities and senior communities given our nascent stage and Covid, but we have started the dialogues to meet our 2021 goals. We reached out to the Cornell Cooperative/Orange County 4-H program, BOCES, The Hudson Valley Food Pantry, Newburgh Armory Center and more. We also plan to invite chefs and farmers from all over the United States and Europe to join us in seminars and other AOOA activities  – including the culinary arts – to increase the breadth of information  AOOA can offer our community.

This project is of the utmost importance to us. Sharing it, explaining it, developing it is our top priority and greatest pleasure. We are always looking to hear from, collaborate with, get input from great people. So, please do not hesitate to call or email the farm at 845.320.2773 /

In the meantime, to see what we are up to check out the website and blog at, join our mailing list for significant yet infrequent updates, or follow us on instagram @aooafarm.