I’m still on my journey toward becoming a Green Wizard. 

Farm Town Logo

Farm Town Logo

I never intended on saying so much about Farm Town, but I am frequently asked by friends on how to do different things on Farm Town, so I figured I would mention a few more tips.  For more information about what I’ve shared so far, I have written two blogs about Farm Town, visit Life Lessons in Farm Town and Farm Town Addiction

I have successfully accomplished these things on Farm Town so far:

  • expanded my farm out as far as I can
  • developed my sense of crop timing
  • figured out which crops to grow that give the best bang for the buck
  • learned to hire neighbors to harvest and plow for me; when they’re available
  • learned a little more about Personal Marketing; go to the Market to see what I mean
  • learned how to keep my farm workers even if they’re disconnected

Here are a few tips I haven’t mentioned yet:

  • You can hide an individual item that’s in the way of harvesting.
    • This can be a building an object or a tree
    • Have you ever noticed, some people have a whole orchard packed in a really small space.
    • You know there’s a tree to harvest in there somewhere, but can’t get to it.
    • Try clicking on the front tree, then click hide menu
    • Repeat this process until you’ve gone through the trees.  I have found many unharvested trees this way.
  • When you hire someone from the market
    • add them as a buddy before they get disconnected
    • click on their icon, then select add buddy, once they accept you as a buddy, you can find them in the buddy list just to the right  of your neighbor list.
    • if your farm worker gets disconnected you can
      • Attempt to reconnect with them by sending a message, the green man at the bottom of the message allows you to visit the farm of the person who sent the message
      • Visit the farm of the buddy by clicking on the green man of the person in your buddy list you just added
    • if this person, works out, you can keep them as a buddy and hire them in future harvests.

Here are some other tips from a FarmTownBlog that might help: