A botanical gardens that grows vegetables on the back of the public has become a bit of a phenomenon in Washington State.
The Washington Botanical Garden in Olympia is the state’s largest, but has also become the subject of a lawsuit that alleges that it is selling a commodity of its own making.
Wagner-Snyder is one of the plaintiffs in the case, which seeks to stop the botanical from selling its produce.
A spokeswoman for the botanic said the company is cooperating with the suit and that Wagner-Sueck’s claims are unfounded.
It’s been nearly two years since the state started licensing growers for growing vegetables at the botanically renowned farm.
The plant is grown in a greenhouse and it sells the produce to restaurants, restaurants, hotels and farmers markets.
But the lawsuit alleges that Wagner was selling vegetables at a wholesale price of about $20 per pound.
At the Botanical Gardens, customers are allowed to buy from Wagner’s market, where the price is about $3.95 per pound, and to pay with cash.
That’s a pretty good deal for someone buying groceries, but the lawsuit also claims that it violates state law by forcing farmers to sell vegetables at market prices, which can be higher than market prices.
And the complaint goes on to say that because of the high price of the vegetables, some farmers are not able to sell them because they don’t have enough cash.