Victorian Farm Episode I

Victorian Farm Episode I

Would love to see them do a series from the Stuart era.
A YEAR!!! WOW. I watched colonial house and it was only 4 months
I am just wondering, at the beginning of season 1, ep 1. they kept referring to' a year ago' ,can someone enlighten me, did i missed a totally different series?
Just found this series. Absolutely intriguing!! I might be on a binge watch for the next 72 hours!! lol Totally agree with Eric Cartman---what about an IronAge/Medieval Settlement???
I don't understand how 1) the chutneys and ketchups etc don't go back without being in air tight containers and/or being refrigerated, and 2) how those pig bladders don't rot and get absolutely disgusting!
For anyone wondering, here is the order in which the series were produced :
1- Tales from the Green Valley (2005) 1620
2- Victorian Farm (2009) 1837-1901
3- Victorian Pharmacy (2010) 1837-1901
3- Edwardian Farm (2011) 1901-1910
4- Wartime Farm (2012) 1938-1946
5- Tudor Monastery Farm (2013) 1457–1509
6- Secrets of the Castle (2014) 13th century
I just love these guys, I've watched several series with them and have learned so much. Thanks for uploading!
holy shit how advanced, we went from using horse dung to using horse hair for the walls
I'd live there...look at all those toys...all the history..the house is amazing!
That plough is impressive.
VICTORIAN FARM DRINKING GAME! :D :D :D Get together with your fellow history nerds and a bottle or three of mead, and prepare for a Victorian Farm marathon! Pick and choose from the following...

Drink when:
- The narrator says "Victorian style"
- ...Or "cutting-edge technology"
- New animals are brought in
- Alex gets squeamish
- The animals escape
- They slaughter one of the animals to eat it
- "That went better than expected"
- Peter looks like he's about to cry because he loves the animals so much
- Ruth proves she has an iron stomach / is a badass
- How is this not making them ill?
- They express nostalgia for a time when people died of consumption
- Ruth makes something unexpectedly delicious
- Excellent tip you'd consider using today
- Rain ruins everything
- That existed back then?!!

Feel free to add more in comments!
can someone help me with my homework on this i’m gonna have a mental breakdown
This is impressive.
I have watched all the Farm vids and I keep coming back to the Victorian Farm!
I haven't enjoyed something this much since I watch Cranford and Return to Cranford movies. This is fantastic!!! thanks for sharing. I just found it by accident and have told my daughter who lives in another state about it. I hope she watches it. Plan to watch other series as well. It made me cry, smile and envious of being able to experience it. I wish I were younger and healthier to do so. I would do it in a heartbeat!
I think it is cool in what they are doing plus this helps me in learning and shcool and it is not that borring it is quiet interesting
Finally! Someone talking sense about lamb and mutton. I don't know for the life of me why we now have such a fixation on eating lamb. It tastes like grass for heaven's sake. Hogget and mutton are far tastier and make far more economic and environmental sense than wasting a good animal in order to get bugger all meat. A mutton sheep will feed many more people than a scrawny lamb only a few months old. No, leave them in the paddock to grow fat and tasty.
Maybe people don't know how to cook it properly, thinking they can just throw chops in the pan and eat them 5 minutes later. Of course this leaves you with tough, nasty meat. Cook it slowly and it's a revelation, meaty, juicy, succulent. The loss of the local butcher is also responsible, s/he could tell customers how to cook the meat. However, the supermarket just has meat wrapped in plastic, no instructions, no guidance. So is it any wonder today's cooks see mutton as tough and nasty?
great seriies !
Who else gets farm equipment ads because you've been biging on these farm series?
Great show by the way!

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Agro Space

Agricultural economics refers to economics as it relates to the "production, distribution and consumption of [agricultural] goods and services".

The word agriculture is a late Middle English adaptation of Latin agricultūra, from ager, "field", and cultūra, "cultivation" or "growing".