Regeneratively-grown whole grain products for a delicious Thanksgiving that you can trust.

Our wheat is organically grown in Northern California and whole-milled using a stone mill to retain flavor and nutrients. Each flour has its own unique characteristics

Bundle includes:
One 4lb bag Patwin Flour
One 4lb bag Summit Flour

kernels and flour

Better soil means better wheat… better flavor… better health… better planet.

$13.99 | BUY NOW


Grain Variety:
Hard White Winter Wheat

Excellent for:
Pan breads, flat breads,
pastries, and more!

Flavor Profile:
Sweet, cinnamon flavor

Whole-milled into fine flour
using stone mill

$13.99 | BUY NOW


Grain Variety:
Hard Red Winter Wheat

Excellent for:
Bread, other baking,
general purpose flour, and more!

Flavor Profile:
Nutty, robust flavor

Whole-milled into fine flour
using stone mill

$27.99 | BUY NOW

Best bread I ever made.
80 percent Patwin, 20 percent rye,
there’s no reason to use anything else.

-Mark Bitman

Community Grains… is producing
some excellent pasta with its
amazing whole wheat flour.

-The New York Times

Bitty’s right about this
wonderful flour: This True Whole
Wheat Changed How I Bake

-Michael Pollan


We’re a community of farmers, millers, scientists, cooks, retailers, and very good eaters.
Together we have common interestes and are working for change:

-Creating a vibrant, alternative grain economy, build on our shared core values of honesty, good farming, and true whole grain.
-Breaking from convention to create a production cycle that favors flavor, nutrition, fairness, and responsibility
to the earth and future generations over mass production.

It’s the future we want. Help us make that change.


Fritz Durst is a sixth generation grain farmer in the Sacramento Valley. He became an early adopter of no-till and soil conservation farming methods in order to revitalize Tule Farms, his family’s 6000 acres in the Dunnigan Hills outside of Woodland, CA.

Durst’s innovative work earned him a Resource Conservation District “Cooperator of the Year Award” in 1986, and the Conservation Tillage Farmer Innovator Award from the USDA’s Natural Resources Conservation Service in 2011.

Durst’s experience revitalizing the soil was the beginning of a change in his ideas about farming. “I used to just look at the plant itself and ask, ‘What does a plant need to grow?’ Today I look at many different things. I look at myself, my family, my employees. My number one focus today besides employees is my soil. If I give to my soil, my soil will give back to me,” he says.