How To Eat Organic On A Budget (Over 75 Tips!)

The one tried and true worry I get about living an organic lifestyle is the cost. It’s likely the only immediate downside because everything else about living organically is pretty magical. Remember, non-organic food often contains cancer-causing hormones, immunity destroying anti-biotics and dangerous pesticides. Pesticides by nature are designed to kill, they are poison. So when given the choice, I don’t know why anyone could logically buy food with poison sprayed on it? Pesticides can cause neurological problems, cancer, infertility, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, allergies and asthma, wheezing, rashes and other skin problems, ADHD, birth defects and more. That’s why buying quality organic food and eating the most nutritious foods on the planet will save you BIG BUCKS down the road in medical costs, prescription drugs and doctor visits…like my friend Birke always says “We can either pay the farmer or we can pay the hospital” – It’s totally up to us.

Over 75 Tips On How to Eat Organic On A Budget… 

In hopes to mitigate the initial money pains of buying organic, I want to share the top organic money saving ideas that I’ve gathered from my friends and family members. And, let me tell you, I learned a lot myself while putting together this list and combining everyone’s tips into one cohesive guide. I can’t wait to put some of these new ideas into practice. Let the savings begin!

piggy-bank

FIND AND USE ORGANIC COUPONS 

  • Check the websites of your favorite companies for coupons and special promotions, almost all of them have some.
  • Join your favorite company’s social media pages for special coupons and deals. For example, if you join Nutiva’s facebook page, they will give you access to a $10 dollar off coupon. This is perfect for stocking up on chia seeds, coconut sugar, coconut oil, etc. (They also run huge discount specials every Tuesday.)
  • Check out various organic coupon sites. Some of my favorite examples include Mambo SproutsSaving NaturallyOrganic DealsOrganicfoodcouponsHealthesavers, Organic Deals and Steals for organic food/natural living coupons, and money savings ideas.
  • Simply Organic who makes spices, seasoning mixes and baking mixes always have coupons on their website here - sometimes more than a dollar off.
  • Whole Foods has coupons here every week for various products throughout the store.
  • Earth Fare has coupons here every week for various products throughout the store.
  • Most stores take each others coupons, so don’t be afraid to use them all in one shopping trip at your most convenient or favorite store.

AT HOME AND IN THE KITCHEN

  • Stay organized. Plan out your meals for the week according to organic foods that are on sale and/or that you have coupons for.
  • Budget. Write out a weekly and monthly budget to help you keep track of both erratic spending and responsible spending. This will allow you to see your spending habits and help you prioritize purchasing organic food within your budget.
  • Do it yourself, rather than buy it. Make your own organic granola bars, kale chips, smoothies, juices to replaced store-bought with more overhead.
  • Learn how to portion and prioritize – it is a necessity to always buy organic meats and dairy products, and, therefore, learn to portion your consumption of these products each week. For example, keep meat to 4 ounces or less per serving.
  • Invest in a 4 stage water filter installed directly under your sink to avoid having to buy bottled water. Also, check the Environmental Working Group guide on choosing the right water filter for you.
  • Check out the book “Wildly Affordable Organic” for organic menu planning on $5 a day or less.

USE YOUR FREEZER

  • 9 times out of 10 the organic frozen produce at the store is cheaper than fresh, especially if the fruit or vegetable is out of season.
  • Freeze all left overs using inexpensive mason glass jars or silicone ice molds for smaller portions.
  • Freeze homemade cookie dough and other treats like almond freezer fudge, so you can have a treat ready to go in the appropriate portion size.
  • Buy local produce when in season and freeze to save for out of season, for example in the spring and summer spread berries on a sheet pan and freeze overnight and then store in jars for the fall and winter.
  • Double recipes and freeze leftovers, this works great with soups and stews.
  • Freeze core kitchen staples like butter, cheese and bread scraps for bread crumbs or homemade croutons.

MAKE CHOICES

  • Meat & dairy (animals products like chicken, eggs, cheese, butter, yogurt, milk, etc.) are the most important to buy organic because of the combined risk of pesticide, anti-biotic and cancer causing growth hormone exposure. Whatever you do, do not skimp here.
  • Reduce meat and dairy consumption if you cannot afford organic – One way to do this is to be vegan before 6pm, as Mark Bittman explains in his latest book. For example, have a green smoothie for breakfast with ezekiel toast, and then a large salad with lentils at lunch or a wrap made with hummus and then at night choose high quality meat in small portions.
  • Reduce amount of organic meat used by substituting half the portion with organic beans.
  • Buy a whole organic chicken for less per pound, vs. just the breast, legs or wings which are more expensive per pound. You can use the carcass to make your own chicken broth.
  • Use the “Clean 15” and “Dirty Dozen” lists available on ewg.org to help you navigate which products to buy organic (or take with you when you travel). For example, if you have a choice between more expensive organic red peppers and less expensive conventional asparagus – choose the asparagus. Asparagus naturally repel pests allowing it to be grown with minimal pesticides. Include red pepper in your diet when it is in season or you can find it cheaper at another grocery store.
  • Do not buy pre-washed and ready to eat fruits and veggies, as they can cost twice as much.
  • Skip conventional Starbucks (and other coffee shops). Buy organic coffee and tea such as: Larry’s Beans Organic Coffee and Numi and make it yourself. This will actually save you time in the morning too.
  • Eat out only twice a week – eating organic at home is significantly less expensive than eating at organic restaurants.

BUY IN BULK

  • Take advantage of the ‘buy one get one free’ sales or buy one get the other for a discounted price. You never know when it will go on sale again, so make sure to take advantage of it and store for later use. (This trick only works if you really love the product and it is a staple at your home – otherwise this could lead to wasted food)
  • Always buy packaged staples on sale
  • Buy unpackaged foods from bulk dispensers – I personally save a ton of cash by doing this, I buy everything from oat groats, to nuts, to dried fruit and lentils.
  • Bring measuring cups with you to the grocery store if you are buying from bulk containers. That way you can get exactly the amount you need for a specific recipe and you won’t be paying for extra.
  • Buy smaller organic spice packets or jars, old spices lose their medicinal qualities so it is smarter to buy in smaller quantities. For example, Earth Fare has little pre-portioned tiny ziplocs with herbs and spices available at the fraction of costs compared to a whole jar.
  • Buy the whole animal and freeze the portions you don’t use. I personally know someone who is on a budget and does this all the time. You can also do this by contacting your local farmer and then splitting the cost with a group.
  • To satisfy a sweet tooth, skip the full size packages of candy and chocolate. Buy a few pieces in the bulk section, for example go for a few pieces of organic dried fruit or 10 chocolate covered almonds.
  • Find out what foods are in season and buy those in bulk, as they are significantly cheaper.
  • Join a buying club with your neighbors, friends or family and buy large quantities at a discount. For example, United Buying Clubs (unitedbuyingclubs.com) serves more than 3,000 clubs in 34 states through its website.

OrganicShoppingList

BUY ONLINE

  • Green PolkaDot Box - This service delivers organic and non-GMO food directly to your door step. It is membership club like Costco and Sam’s Club with some of the lowest prices available for organic staples, meat, dairy and other goods. (FYI – become a club member by Friday, May 25, 2012 to get 10% off the first order with the code “FOODBABE”).
  • Amazon – One of my favorite shopping sites, because they basically have every brand available and ship free over $25.00.
  • VitaCost – Another low cost website that has a wide variety of organic and healthy foods, vitamins, etc.
  • Herbs Pro – Another low cost website that has a wide variety of organic and healthy foods, vitamins, etc.
  • Before you check out online, visit Retail Me Not for online promotional codes and discounts for all your favorite online stores and sources.

CHOOSE ORGANIC BRANDS THAT SAVE YOU MONEY

  • Choose more inexpensive grocery store brand products like Trader Joe’s, Earth Fare, 365 brand, ShopRite, Wegman’s, Kroger, Publix, Harris Teeter. Regardless of the brand, they are all required to follow the same guidelines set forth by the USDA organic certification program if they contain the USDA organic seal and chances are that you won’t be able to tell the difference between a brand name and store brand.
  • Join grocery store loyalty programs for discounts. For example, if you join Earth Fare’s tomato bank program, you get a dollar back for every 100 points you earn.
  • Use your rewards cards always. Most convenient stores, grocery stores, and drug stores allow you to sign-up for a rewards or savings card that will help you save money on a few of your items at the checkout counter. Even if this time of purchase does not contain organic food, the extra money that you are saving on your items can be put towards buying it when need be.
  • Always remember that if you are not satisfied with your organic product, most grocery stores and organic food companies offer you money back guarantee. This also works for companies you bought in the past that you are now boycotting like Kraft’s Back to Nature
    :)
  • Check Ebay‘s section for food and beverages, prices are really cheap!

BUY LOCAL

  • Local food can be significantly cheaper than food shipped from miles away.
  • Find a farmers market near you through LocalHarvest.org or the USDA - get to know your local farmers, create a personal relationship and negotiate prices.
  • Ask your farmer about his farming practices. Some farmers do not spray pesticides on their crops but do not seek USDA certification to keep prices lower.
  • Be the last person to leave the farmer’s market. Farmers will likely cut their prices at the end of the day, so they do not have to take their produce back to the farm.
  • Buy a share in a community-supported agriculture CSA program. It’s nice to contribute to a local farm’s operating expenses while getting a weekly box of fresh fruits and vegetables.

GROW YOUR OWN FOOD

  • Plant an herb pot in your kitchen or somewhere convenient so you can always have fresh herbs on hand. Organic herbs are one of the most overpriced items at the grocery store.
  • Follow these tips from The Organic Consumers Association to grow organic food inside your home year round.
  • Check this amazing guide that details out all the options and information you need to start urban farming at your home regardless of how much space you have.
  • Once you start growing produce, give herbs, fruits and vegetables as gifts to family and friends (saving money on other material objects they might otherwise not use or collect).
  • Remember to buy non-GMO seeds, check out Sow True Seed for lots of options.
  • Check out growing lessons learned from 100 Days of Real Food.
  • Learn how to can the produce you grow, here’s a how-to-guide for strawberry jam.
  • Get a couple of chickens and hatch your own eggs. One friend of mine has so many eggs she doesn’t know what to do with them. You could also sell them to your neighbors or give them as hostess gifts.

TRAVEL WITH ORGANIC FOOD

  • On a road trip use EatWellGuide.org to find out where to buy local, organic and sustainable foods from point to the other.
  • Remember, a pricey restaurant doesn’t equal organic or quality food – going to a grocery store and picking up some organic food will save you money and your health.
  • Bring your food with you in a cooler – even if you are flying. Did you know you can check a cooler?
  • Bring organic tea with you and ask for hot water. A cup of tea can cost up to $5 dollars, vs. $1 dollar you would tip the barista or server.
  • Bring filtered water with you wherever you go in a reusable safe water bottle so you never have to buy expensive bottled water.
  • Always carry snacks like homemade trail mix in your purse or bag for emergencies.
  • At the movies, bring your own organic popcorn and snacks if they do not offer them. There is no reason to pay a premium for conventional food.

STOP WASTING FOOD

Quick fact: Americans waste an estimated 1,400 calories of food per person EVERY SINGLE DAY.

  • Raw nuts and flours should be kept in the refrigerator to last longer without going rancid.
  • Line your refrigerator’s crisper drawer with paper towels to absorb excess moisture. They’ll absorb excess moisture which will help keep produce longer.
  • To repel bugs, place a bay leaf in containers of rice, flour and pastas.
  • Buy and keep bananas separated from one another, they spoil slower.
  • Turn almond butter, yogurt, sour cream, tahini and cottage cheese containers upside down when stored in the fridge – this creates a vacuum seal, keeping them fresh longer
  • Do not throw away nut meal from homemade nut milk – use it for smoothies, baked goods like biscotti or to make nut flours by placing the pulp on a baking sheet and drying it out in a 250 degree oven or dehydrator.
  • Repurpose vegetable pulp from juicing to add fiber to soups, smoothies or make crackers or bread.
  • Placed limp celery, baby carrots and radishes in water with a slice of potato to make them crunchy again.
  • Keep all organic citrus fruits in the fridge – they will last up to 1-2 weeks longer.
  • Do not wash organic dark leafy greens or berries until they are ready to consume.
  • Store herbs, spring onions, asparagus upright in a large glass filled with an inch of water
  • Learn tips and recipes on how to use over the edge food. For examples, panzanella with stale bread, and banana bread with overripe bananas.
  • If you know you will not have a chance to eat it, freeze food before it goes bad.
  • Choose to eat less, use a smaller plate to help you control the amount of food you might eat or end up wasting.
  • Compost all food waste to put nutrients back in your garden (you will spend less on fertilizer).

If you know someone who’s struggling to buy organic because of cost, or that needs a little extra cash (like most of us!), please share this post with them.

Thanks for spreading the word – let’s make buying organic easier for everyone!

Food Babe

P.S. Got any more organic food budget tips? Please share them with me and others in the comments below.

 

 

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297 Responses to “How To Eat Organic On A Budget (Over 75 Tips!)”

  1. cheapest price products

    This is really a great read! I do really enjoy to read your post and get much of information related to this post! Thanks for sharing your great experience!!

    Reply
  2. Jess

    I run a organic coupon and shopping blog. Check it out to help you save on organic foods.

    Reply
  3. Bill

    Super deals in organic products can be found at Costco. Bags of Baby Kale, Power Greens (spinach, kale, & chard), tubs of Baby Spinach, Carrots, frozen Blueberries, Cherries, Strawberries, Mixed Berries, Broccoli, Mixed Vegetables, Edamame, Black Chia Seeds, Strawberry preserves, Olive Oil, Hummus, certain spices, and probably other products I’ve forgotten, ALL ORGANIC, have prices that DESTROY the competition. They are constantly adding more organic products so always tell the managers and email the company and let them know of your gratitude and interest in them expanding their organic product lines!

    Reply
    • Jess (to Bill)

      Thanks for sharing Bill! I’ve always wanted a reason to shop there since my family is small and we don’t have much room in our fridge/freezer to keep extra things in bulk.

      Reply
  4. Bill

    Regarding my earlier Costco organic products post, I just remembered that in my warehouse they also carry organic chicken, eggs, milk, butter, salsa, oven dried tomatoes (they’re wonderful), diced tomatoes, cereals, milled flax seed, certain juices, sometimes fresh fruit, and probably other items as well. They also offer several organic products online, including organic beef. Check it out!

    Reply
  5. fat freedie

    got a few hens used to feed them pellets until I sort of got the gist of whats in them. Too much junk and insecticide for me in the eggs feeding pellets to them. So now feed them barley and shellgrit and scraps and they freerange. Am getting real organic eggs. Not many , but enough. Nearly everybody feeds chooks pellets and the eggs have to be unhealthy . Also they get tank water – no chlorine or fluoride. And for everyone that’s just so important. – including the chooks. tunzaluv

    Reply
  6. Julie

    Do I understand your organic priority list correctly? Spend my money FIRST on buying organic DAIRY, then MEAT, and on down the list?

    Reply
    • Lynda (to Julie)

      Hi Julie,
      the way that I understand this is to not skimp at all on milk-any kind of dairy, yogurt, half-half, butter. Do not skimp on non-organic meats. The cows eat the grain that could be gmo, we drink the milk. Chickens eat corn, gmo, we eat the chicken and get all of the pesticides, hormones etc.. The same with beef, what they eat we ingest. I am not messing with any of it. I have been drinking milk from Walmart for years. I have been drinking everything that wasn’t organic, eating non-organic. I am healthy but who knows what time will bring? After reading what Monsanto is doing, this kind of scared the stuff out of me. I read an article about the Dooms Day Vault being built in Iceland. Well, if all of this GMO crap is so darn “healthy,” why is Bill Gates and others, building this vault? It’s not for us common folk, it’s for the big $$ people. Reading this article changed me. I will not buy any more processed food ever. Organic food is a bit $$ but If I have the money, I am going to buy as much organic certified food as possible. Thank god for organic certified foods ;-) Let us not let anything EVER hinder the standards put on these products. Take care all. LJ

      Reply
  7. Janine

    Thank YOU!!!

    Reply
  8. Jessi

    She missed one site: http://www.organicdealdiva.com

    Reply
    • April (to Jessi)

      She didn’t miss it, you’re just self promoting.

      Reply
      • Cynthia Wilson (to April)

        Self Promoting and nothing on the site is helpful. False advertising smh. We are trying to get healthy and she is trying to divert our attention. BLOCK

      • Caitie (to April)

        Thanks for the link Jessi! 1/2 of the blogs she listed in this post aren’t up and running anymore! I found some great organic coupons you posted so self promotion or not, your site should be listed on this! :)

  9. Rebecca

    Our local co-op (PCC Natural Markets) offer memberships that give a 10% off your total bill coupon every month. Plus members save an additional 5% on the 15th and 16th of each month. They also have a wonderful website with very tasty recipes and members get a discount on cooking classes. I save up my receipts each month and then bring in the largest one to claim my 10% off my next purchase. It’s another way to save $$ while eating well. (I also noticed this week that their price for organic chicken thighs was nearly half the price of organic chicken thighs sold at Costco.)

    Mother Earth Living ran an article about eating Organic for less than $2.00 per meal (essentially a food stamp budget). It was a great read that incorporated many of your suggestions above: http://www.motherearthliving.com/food-and-recipes/cooking-methods/eating-organic-budget-zm0z14mazpit.aspx#axzz37J6xX3vG

    Reply
  10. rebekah

    Do you have any tips for those on food stamp budget? Farmers don’t except it and it’s really not easy to spend cash on that budget.

    Reply
    • Laura (to rebekah)

      There is a farmer’s market near us in Ohio that accepts EBT cards and trades them in for tokens. If Ohio has a market like that, maybe your area does too! Let’s hope! :)

      Reply
    • tom (to rebekah)

      farmer’s market farmers take “WIC checks” They used to hand them out right at the market. i don’t know if they still hand them out, but check with the farmer’s market info desk when you go.

      Reply
  11. Larry

    Get to know your farmers. Offer to help out with weeding or watering. Your farmer will most likely pay you back with organic produce tenfold.
    Most of us farmer’s welcome a little help and are very generous and appreciative in return.

    Reply
    • tom (to Larry)

      I used to help my farmer friend Antonio sell and I would get free stuff. I usually selected items that were going to be tossed out soon, but I just ate them right away and they were delish! Also, I helped promote another organic farmer Arturo at Acma Farms”. a few of my FB friends came to buy boxes of apples from him as a result. He would give me good deals, and in addition…some free items from the “you need to eat this right away” bin. I liked them better anyway because sometimes i wanted to eat the peaches right away! I froze many of them for smoothies. I also took some photos of their produce and photos of them selling it, and made some really nice photo gifts for these farmers. Minimal cost for me to hand make them, and again, more free produce. I like the you scratch my back-i’ll scratch yours” idea.

      Reply
  12. Karen

    As my Mom always says: Pay now, or pay later…

    Reply
  13. Sarah G.

    Thank you so much for all your hard work. My head spins with all the things I have to watch out for when shopping for my family. I wish I could afford to buy everything that’s deemed safer than conventional. Having an inflammatory autoimmune disease (crohns) makes eating healthy a challenge. Where there is a will there is a way.

    Reply
  14. Jen T Stewart

    This is so helpful! Thank you! I have passed this on to my readers as well.

    Reply
  15. Pam

    Contrary to popular belief, you can store bananas in the refrigerator as long as they’re in the produce drawer. If you’ve bought a large bunch and know you’ll only eat half of them within a few days, put the rest in the produce drawer. You can keep bananas for about 4 days longer this way. Even if the skin starts to look slightly brown, the bananas are fine. But be sure to take them out of the fridge several hours before you know you’ll eat them. I don’t know how many bananas I threw away (or made into banana bread) before I figured this out. So if you hate spotty mushy bananas like I do, try this out!

    Reply
  16. Lenna

    Another great buying club resource is Azure Standard. Even though they aren’t in every state yet, they are adding more every few months. Check them out at azure standard.com. To see prices just set up an account (it’s free.). A phone call will let you know where the nearest drop point is.

    Reply
  17. Kristin

    Lots of great advise on this great site, want to have a steam shower unit inside my bathroom

    Reply
  18. Jenny

    There are a lot of great tips in here, but PLEASE DO NOT BUY/ADOPT CHICKENS/HENS without *really* doing your own research first. Firstly, in many areas there are local zoning ordinances that make this illegal, so you could end up buying chickens only to have to spend time, money and energy to find them a new, legal home in the country somewhere (or get them put down!). More and more chickens are showing up in city animal shelters because people got them to get “free” eggs without realizing what they were getting themselves into, and most of these animals are put down because they are sick, injured, or there’s just no one who can properly care for them.

    Here are some more important facts to consider before bringing home a chicken:

    - They only lay eggs for a few years. Just like how human women can only have babies in the life-stage between puberty and menopause, there are often many years of a hens life where she is too old or too young to lay eggs. Be aware that this is a living being, just like a dog, cat, human, giraffe, whatever, and you should make sure you are committed to taking care of her for her entire life, not just the few years that she is useful to you.

    - Because they only lay eggs for a few years of their life span, it may not save you any money in the long run, since you will have to pay for food, water, shelter, possible veterinary care, etc., for the animal(s)’ entire lives, not just when they’re laying.

    - Chickens (and their waste) can create health hazards, especially if they do not have proper facilities (a coup and a large enough pasture that they are not running around in their own poo all the time) and/or if their facilities are not cleaned regularly. This is particularly hazardous if you are pregnant, have young children, or are growing other food or raising other animals in close proximity. Most urban/suburban yards are not big enough or set up right to do both of these things in a way that is safe and hygienic.

    STILL WANT A CHICKEN? Great! Just please, please do your homework first! Read up on how to properly care for them! I’m not saying don’t ever get chickens. I’m just saying, if you want farm-fresh, organic eggs, buy eggs. If you want to raise chickens (and maybe get some eggs as a nice bonus), then adopt a chicken. :)

    Reply
    • Ace (to Jenny)

      Not to sound cruel or anything, but I would probably butcher the chicken sometime after she is unable to lay any more eggs.

      Reply
  19. planet organics

    Ordering organic food online cuts down the price a lot!

    Reply
  20. Cynthia Wilson

    I started eating Organic 8 days ago and I lost 6 pounds in 5 days. I feel incredible and I know that the Cilantro Heavy Metal detox and Chlorella are helping to rid my body of poisons. I felt as if I was dying before I started the Coconut oil and after 3 days I had no pain in my hips. I will never go back to the way I was eating before. No more SPLENDA and ORGANIC all the way. I wish I would have been open minded before and did my own research. My father in law is 89 and looks 60. He helped me so much to learn about the Organic Lifestyle and I am forever indebted to him. He takes no medicine and is very healthy. I am on my way to a healthier, happier me. Please share the information with all of your family and friends. I am a true testament that Organic is the only way to eat.

    Reply
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  22. Lisa

    Besides freezing produce that’s about to go bad, I also dehydrate. My freezer gets packed pretty full in the fall and if I get an elk, forget it! Bananas, apples, plums and bread (for bread crumbs) dehydrate very well and make for great snacks. Dehydrated veggies can be thrown into soups and stews. Also, dried foods last a lot longer than frozen and they’re much easier to take camping, rafting and backpacking!

    Reply
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  24. Heather

    I found that my local grocery store often has a good selection of organic produce on the “marked down” shelf – which very few people seen to shop. I always check the shelves first before going to the full-priced produce. Occasionally, the conventional and organic fruit or vegetables are bagged by like items so I always check the sticker for the organic code (5 digits instead if 4, always starts with a 9). The marked down produce is great for freezing, juicing, etc.

    Reply
  25. Kelly

    I especially like the tip about consuming less food. My understanding is that when we consumer less, our bodies start to use food energy more efficiently. Im experimenting with calorie restriction and would love to hear from anyone else that has insight about this! :-)

    Reply
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