Gregg Farm Services maintains close ties in the community by hosting public events, contributing products to non-profit fundraisers and participating in fun local affairs like parades and festivals. We have two open houses scheduled in March. Click for info Midway GFS - Mtn Home Open House
County fair season is always a busy time for Gregg Farm Services. We started Lawn Mower Racing at the Baxter County Fair four years ago and now provide sponsorship of the Arkansas Lawnmower Racing Association along with prizes and trophies for local stock racing. Click here for racing rules.
Gregg Farms also sponsors the fair's chainsaw competition and Breeder exhibitions.
Gregg's Wildlife Expo
Gregg's Wildlife Expo brings together area residents that pursue outdoor activities with the many area businesses that serve them. It is held at the Baxter County fairgrounds in August. The event is free to the public and includes vendor booths, short programs, concessions, engaging exhibits, free drawings.
The expo is scheduled for Saturday, Aug. 11, 2018. Watch for details.
4-H Appreciation Day
Every October, Gregg Farm Services hosts a 4-H Appreciation Day to benefit the various clubs in Baxter County.
We do this by opening our doors to the boys and girls and encourage them to conduct a fund-raiser at the store. We serve our customers and free lunch that day and we contribute our net proceeds from the day's sales to the Baxter County 4-H.
Before You Choose Amazon, Consider This.
Amazon and big chain stores may have a wider variety of products and may save you money. But, Gregg Farm Services and other local businesses make contributions to your quality of life that have real value, too.
- Money spent at an independent business generates four times the direct local economic benefit than money spent at a chain store—in terms of employee pay, local charitable giving, and employee spending
- Local business owners and employees will often spend the money they earn from their business nearby, at restaurants, bars, and other retail stores.
- The decline of local retail has major implications for cities and towns’ ability to raise revenues through sales taxes.