Place Orders page


Thank you for visiting Grandpa’s Webpage

We hope that your visit has been informative and has created a curiosity about the possibilities of Vermiculture within your gardening experience.


  1. Organic Fertillizer (Worm Castings)   $1,000.00 per Cu. Yard, which is 27 – 1 cu. ft. bags or 54 – 1/2 cu. ft. bags.    All our castings are bagged to protect from excessive drying and direct sun exposure.   Both of these are harmful to the microbes within castings.
  2. We do not sell individual bags retail, but only wholesale by the cubic Yard to commercial customers.   Individual bags can be purchased retail through any of our Grandpa’s distributors.   If a distributor is not available in your area, please contact us and we will accommodate your needs.
    •  1 cu. ft bags have a suggested retail at $50/ each.
    •  1/2 cu. ft bags have a suggested retail at $25/ each.
    • We also offer a bulk order discount of $100.00 off per cu. yard when purchasing 4 or more yards per calendar year.
      2x4 logo 001

Commercial orders for Castings are welcome, and delivery arrangements are negotiable.


Our Business is operated out of our home, and worms are not the only thing that occupies our days.  In fact, the worms do most of the work. Thus sales are by appointment.

You can send us a post below or from the bottom of any of our pages: Please include your:

  1. Name:
  2. Contact Information:
  3. Interest:

and we will reply promptly.    If you have questions, send us your email or phone number and Michael will contact you as soon as possible.


Thank you again,

And happy gardening.



What is Vermiculture

How to use Vermiculture

The benefits of Vermiculture

Find a Grandpa’s Distributor in your area

Contact Grandpa’s

2 Responses to Place Orders page

  1. It’s starting to be winter here in Virginia with sub-zero temps. Can the live worms be transplanted into the garden and live in theis weather?

  2. Greetings Gene,
    No they cannot be put into your garden this late and survive. They would have to be established in your garden, in warm weather for at least 2 weeks prior to the cold setting in. Preferrably all summer… Then some would get deep enough to live through spring, but the more important thing would be that your soil would be rich with worm eggs, which would hatch in the spring.
    The other problem is that if your garden is kept clean, like most gardens are kept, then there will not be much food available, and the worms will quickly move out into areas with food (lawns, thatch areas…ect.) Worms are able to eat their weight daily.
    One trick in places with plenty of conifer trees, like Virginia, is to put worms in your garden after you have tilled manure or other organics into it in the spring. This will give them a food source to stay. Then in the fall, after you have harvested your garden and cleaned it up of all roots and growth; Gather all your leaf piles from the yard. Dump fresh worms into your garden and cover them with the piles of leaves, and water. They will act like you have dumped them into a smorgasbord, and will thrive until going dormant over the winter and spring back in mass quantities in the spring. Come spring, your leaves will likely be completely composted, but if there are some leaves left, just till them in… If there is too much leaf matter, simply remove most of the excess first to clean up your garden area, then till.

    Hope this helps.

    Michael / Grandpa’s

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *