London's first ever and most established farmers market takes place on Chapel Market between Baron Street and Penton Street, with loads of space to shop and at least 30 stalls each week.
Don't miss the colourful selection of seasonal flowers from Grange Nurseries, the choice of veg (organic from Eden Farms and Wild Country Organics, conventional from Perry Court and Teds Veg) and a fantastic selection of free range and organic meat and poultry.
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Venue Details & Map
Islington Farmers Market
William Tyndale School
Upper StreetLondonN1 2AQ
- +44 (0)20 7833 0338
This is my Sunday ritual. Unfortnately I hail from San Francisco so I am a farmers market snob, but I actually appreciate the small quaintness of this market. I recommend the tomato guy, the goat cheese, the fresh eggs, the sausages and of course the Flour Power brownie. It can get a bit crowded, especially in the summer, but it is manageable. And hit the cash machine before you go--I can...more
Update: Location now changed to Chapel Market on Sundays...
Tucked away behind the Town Hall in a school car park, it's easy not to be aware of this market. Which is a real shame! It runs every Sunday, with a really good range of stalls selling fresh produce. Though some of it is 'luxury', there's lots that's really good value. Most of the cuts of meat would be a treat for me, but I got a...more
I used to frequent this place back when it was located at the end of Camden Passage and overflowed into the lot on Essex Road.
This place is a real neighborhood farmer's market. It's pretty small when compared to Borough market but all your needs should be covered. A couple of veg stalls, meat, fish (great smoked mackerel), a burger place for lunch, an apple stall with free samples every...more
Islington Farmer's Market takes place in the playground of the William Tyndale School every Sunday between 10am and 2pm.
As one might expect from a market that takes place in a school playground it is pretty small affair. It is exclusively a food market. There are around 12 stalls selling meat, cheese, fish, vegetables and juices. In contrast to other markets there is little food to eat as...more
Let's get something straight. Borough this ain't. If you're expecting caverns measureless to man packed to the rafters with whole stuffed mammoth and potted pterodactyl, you're better off going to one of the larger and more celebrated markets.
If, however, you live a stone's throw from Upper Street and you're at a bit of a loose end on Sunday lunchtimes, you could do a lot worse than have a...more