NASHVILLE, Tenn. — GAC’s hit television series Farm Kings has been renewed for a second season.
The Kings of Pittsburgh — a farming family of nine brothers, one sister and their mother — have engaged a viewership base that grew throughout the first 10-episode season. GAC viewers are relating in a big way to this family’s remarkable work ethic and deep family bond.
The King’s goals for their Freedom Farms are simple: to make farming cool again and to remind all of us of the importance of knowing where our food comes from.
Each week they generously let camera crews into their homes, their fields and their retail markets for a look into the grueling, non-glamorous life of a farmer, one where Mother Nature always has the final say.
In the new season, the King brothers decide to host a benefit for their favorite charity, the Special Olympics, offering themselves in a “Win a Date with a King” auction.
Freedom Farms and the family’s three storefront operations will continue to expand when partners Joe, Tim and Pete decide to add cows and pigs (beef and pork) to their commercial produce and chicken farm.
Blessed with model good looks and muscular physiques, the four eldest King brothers will find themselves stripping down in the new season to shoot a Freedom Farms calendar.
With eldest brother Joe as boss, every single sibling (ages 13 – 30) is focused on being a part of the family farming business and each has a specific job to do.
Mom Lisa is a from-scratch cook who not only feeds her large family, she prepares much of what is sold at their storefront operations, often cranking out 30 pies in an hour.
It’s not always easy when your co-workers are your family and while tempers may flare, the King’s are the first to acknowledge that they are first and foremost a team.
To read more about the King family, check out these stories.
This Pennsylvania family is comprised of 10 siblings and Mother Nature is always impacting their daily life. Who needs to create drama with these two forces.
Find out how this family is trying to grow their business by incorporating livestock into their successful vegetable growing business.