Table of Contents
- Amy Roloff’s Net Worth and How She Makes Money Aside From ‘Little People, Big World’
- The Roloff family was earning around $25,000 per episode
- Amy’s other business ventures and how she’s making money
- Amy’s total net worth in 2018
- ‘LPBW’: Amy Roloff Said She Won’t Be a Part of Roloff Farms’ Pumpkin Season as Much as She Wants to This Year
- Pumpkin season is well underway at Roloff Farms
- Amy Roloff said she won’t play as big of a role this year as per usual
- Here’s why she might be around the farm less
- She’s been on TV for more than 12 years.
- She sells homemade baked goods nationwide.
- She’s a published author with a new book on the way.
- She partially owns Roloff Farms.
- She’s an inspirational speaker.
- ‘LPBW’: How to Visit Roloff Farms for Pumpkin Season 2019
- Roloff Farms’ pumpkin season starts October 4
- You can meet some ‘Little People, Big World’ stars
- It’s more than just pumpkins
- Future baked goods… coming your way
Are the Roloffs rolling in the dough? The Oregon family’s TLC show, Little People, Big World is now in its 13th season, so they must be making bank. But how much do the Roloffs make per episode, exactly?
Unfortunately, that information isn’t as publicized as it is for other famous reality fams. We can only estimate. But Business Insider got the scoop on reality show salaries, including the paychecks for “A”-tier stars of a cable reality show.
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Happy 21St bday Jacob. I guess we get to go turn it all over to you tomorrow… are you ready. ?! It seems like you progress over the past 3 years has been incredible:)) Amy and I are very proud of our baby J. And his amazing gf Izzy .
The Roloffs aren’t superstars, perhaps, but now that Little People, Big World has been on the air for more than a decade, they’re hardly nobodies. So we imagine Matt and Amy, Zach and Tori, and Jeremy and Audrey are getting $10,000 or more each episode. Over the course of a 12-episode season, that amounts to $120,000. Inquisitr speculates the lesser-seen family members — Molly Roloff, for example — only makes few thousand per season. And Jacob, Matt and Amy’s youngest son, quit the show a few years ago and reportedly believes he was “f–ked out of the money from the show.”
So if they’re not making Kardashian money, how has Matt built up an estimated net worth of $4.5 million? He was an actor and a computer programmer, for one, and now he and his family run a profitable tourist attraction at their Roloff Farms. Meanwhile, Matt sells accessibility products through his company, Direct Access Solutions. And on top of all that, he’s a published author and a motivational speaker.
Television is hardly this 56-year-old’s only income stream, to say the least! And with many of his family members raking in sizable paychecks, we bet their heirs will want for nothing.
Amy Roloff’s Net Worth and How She Makes Money Aside From ‘Little People, Big World’
We all remember watching the Roloff family over 10 years ago on Little People, Big World. When it first aired, we were introduced to Matt and Amy Roloff, a happily married couple who both stand at 4 feet tall due to dwarfism. Not only did we get to see how they navigate life, but viewers also got to take a look at their family dynamics. Jeremy and Zach, their twins, had 2 feet of height separating them, as Zach was also born with dwarfism. Molly and Jacob, the other two Roloff kids, are of average height.
Now, many of the Roloff kids have lives of their own — and Matt and Amy are no longer together. While the family dynamic may have shifted over the years, we’re all wondering what Amy Roloff’s net worth stands as today.
The Roloff family was earning around $25,000 per episode
Amy and Matt Roloff | Amy Roloff via Instagram
Little People, Big World certainly helped make the Roloff’s financially stable over the years. While networks typically won’t say exactly how much their reality stars are making, Terence Michael, a reality TV producer, took to E! News to share what he knows.
Michael said he suspected TLC was budgeting between $250,000 and $400,000 to produce 19 Kids and Counting — and since that network show was on at the same time as Little People, Big World, it’s safe to assume both shows had a budget within that range. Reality show families then typically earn 10% of the budget of the episode. That means the Roloffs were probably earning between $25,000 to $40,000 for each episode — and when that’s divided amongst all of the family members, that still leaves Amy with an income of a few thousand dollars per episode. And, when you consider the show has been on for 18 seasons, that’s a lot of money.
Amy’s other business ventures and how she’s making money
Amy Roloff with homemade baked goods | Amy Roloff via Instagram
The show certainly serves as Amy’s biggest moneymaker, but she’s doing well for herself aside from TLC, too. She’s made it known that she loves baking, and she even has her own cookbook, titled Short and Simple Family Recipes, as well as her bakeshop called Amy Roloff’s Little Kitchen. Her bakeshop offers seasonal favorites, gift packs, and clothing so you can rep her small business.
We’re soon to have another book from Amy, too. While her cookbook certainly saw success, she’s also writing an autobiography titled A Little Me. Considering both her ex-husband, Matt, and her child, Jeremy, also wrote books that received a ton of press, we’re betting Amy’s autobiographical tales will also add in some significant cash flow.
Her personal ventures aside, we also can’t forget that Amy owns part of Roloff Farms, which has also been a huge moneymaker for the entire Roloff family. The farm is open to the public for tours and pumpkin picking when the season allows.
Amy’s total net worth in 2018
Amy Roloff | Amy Roloff via Instagram
Thanks to her hit TLC show that’s been running for over a decade and all of her side projects, Amy’s net worth stands at $4.5 million, Celebrity Net Worth notes.
And it seems the divorce hasn’t hurt her net worth or her family’s money much, either. The site says Matt Roloff’s net worth is also at $4.5 million, and her entrepreneurial son who has since quit the show, Jeremy, is doing quite well for himself with a net worth of around $300,000. They may not be as rich as the Kardashians or other reality TV stars, but for a quaint family who started with a lot less, we expect to see more great things in the future, too.
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The net worth of Little People, Big World patriarch Matt Roloff has been revealed and the amount may surprise you.
According to In Touch, Roloff is worth an estimated $4.5 million. Notably, he didn’t get that money just from his reality TV career, as Roloff is also an accomplished computer programmer as well.
His hefty worth has some people accusing his new girlfriend Caryn Chandler of being a “gold digger.” On social media, one fan of Roloff’s said, “She is only a gold digger. You need to wake , Matt,” while another fired off, “She is a money grabber! Tramp not worth being with.”
Interestingly, an online report from 2017 indicate that his ex-wife Amy Roloff also has a net worth estimated to be around $4.5 million.
Matt and Amy recently made a rare public appearance together which sent their fans into a frenzy.
In a Facebook post shared by Matt in January, and reported on by Cafe Mom, the former spouses were seen spending time together with their grandkids.
“Amy and I putting the grad-babies in front and center at Jacobs 21st birthday party night,” Matt wrote in a caption on his post.
Fans were happily stunned to see the couple together, with one person writing, “Love seeing family come together and make beautiful memories.Love this picture of the grandparents with their grandchildren.”
“I just love this picture of the grandparents holding there grand babies. The Roloff’s are a beautiful family God Bless you all! And Happy 21st Birthday Jacob,” another thrilled fan commented.
One follower said that “it’s nice to see a family come together for the children and put their differences aside,” before adding, “God Bless you all. Beautiful grand babies. Happy Birthday Jacob!”
While many people are showing up to compliment the exes now, just last month many of Amy’s fans were letting her know that they thought she was better off without Matt.
In a post on her Facebook page, Amy wrote, “I love this time of year – Christmas! From Christmas party w/ friends and giving, to another charity event for a NICU for a local hospital in honor of a special young girl to Portland’s zoo lights to joining friends on their new floating home watching Portland’s Christmas Ships float by. And still more Christmas days left.”
While many fans simply wished Amy seasons greetings some chided her for getting a divorce, and still others felt like the Roloff patriarch never even deserved her from the beginning.
“Why is people giving Amy hell for moving on her with her life? What’s so wrong with that? Matt is the one who wanted a divorce not her,” on fan wrote.
“I watched for years. Matt did not deserve Amy. I am glad she is happy. She has friends and she is enjoying life,” another commented. “I am glad she stands her ground. Keep your eye on Karen. She is out for what she can get. Merry Christmas Amy.”
‘LPBW’: Amy Roloff Said She Won’t Be a Part of Roloff Farms’ Pumpkin Season as Much as She Wants to This Year
Whether you’ve been keeping up with the Roloff family since Little People, Big World first began a decade and a half ago or you’ve just started watching the show now, it’s clear Roloff Farms plays a pivotal role in the family’s life. Matt and Amy Roloff introduced the family farm when the series first began, and a lot of changes have taken place since then. While the couple has since divorced, Amy still resides on the farm property even after selling her half to Matt and searching for a new home.
Despite the drama that surrounds Roloff Farms, the show must go on — and pumpkin season is in full swing. Unfortunately, Amy just let her followers know that she won’t be around for pumpkin season as much as she usually is. Here’s what she wrote.
Pumpkin season is well underway at Roloff Farms
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Pumpkin season has begun and we had a great first day! Who plans on coming to the farm this year?
Roloff Farms is huge, iconic, and a staple in the Roloff family. Fans have heard the farm get tossed around in plenty of conversations recently, as the last season of LPBW centered around whether Matt or Amy would move off the property. We know Amy chose to sell her half to Matt, of course. But now that Matt technically owns it all, we’re still not sure if he’ll keep it, sell it, or pass it on to another family member, as he’s also mentioned he’s over taking care of the property.
Either way, pumpkin season is still on this fall, and all of the Roloffs are promoting it on Instagram. “Whew, do we have a lot planned for Pumpkin Season at Roloff Farms this year! Join us every weekend (Friday-Sunday) in October, for pumpkin picking, wagon rides, food carts, pony rides, face painting, and MORE!” Amy captioned this post of her in the pumpkin patch. And Zach and Tori, Jeremy and Audrey, as well as Matt have all created their own Instagram posts promoting the farm, too.
Amy Roloff said she won’t play as big of a role this year as per usual
No matter what the Roloffs are going through, pumpkin season appears to bring them all together, as there’s a lot to be done on the property. But Amy noted in an Instagram post that she may not be around for the season as much as usual. She captioned this post of her and her fiance, Chris Marek, “My favorite season. Though I’m not a part of Pumpkin season as much as I want or can be this year, for various reason, I’ll always love seeing and meeting so many of you that come.”
Fans extended their support for her as well in the comments even while Amy didn’t go into detail regarding why she might be absent from Roloff Farms events. As one follower wrote, “So many memories for you that will always be close to your heart. Hold on to the fact that you have so much more ahead to share with your kids, grandkids and Chris.” And another added, “I’ve loved seeing your children grow up. Thanks for sharing your privacy with us.”
Here’s why she might be around the farm less
Amy Roloff visits Hollywood Today Live at W Hollywood | David Livingston/Getty Images
There’s a lot going on in Amy’s life that she has shared with her followers prior to pumpkin season, so there are plenty of reasons as to why she won’t be around as much. For one, Amy’s partner of three years, Chris Marek, recently proposed to her — and she excitedly said yes! Sadly, this news came directly before Amy also learned that her mother passed away after dealing with medical issues for the past several months.
It looks like big things are in the works for the Roloff matriarch, however. On her post about not being around as much for pumpkin season, she told a follower that she found a home she could make hers “for awhile.” And we’re sure we’ll also hear more about her living situation, engagement, and other family updates on the next season of LPBW, as the show is currently filming and will air next year.
No matter what’s going on in Amy’s life, we know she’ll pull through the hard times and find the light. Happy pumpkin season!
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How much money do the members of the Roloff family make for appearing on Little People, Big World? That’s the question some fans are asking after it was revealed that Jeremy Roloff and his wife, Audry, plunked down nearly half a million (as reported by The Daily Mail) for their first home.
There are two answers to that question; a short one and a long one. The short answer is this: no one knows except the Roloffs, their accountants, and the executives at TLC who handle their contracts. In other words, that information isn’t public knowledge. The long answer is: given what is known about the reality TV industry in general, it’s possible to speculate, and speculate we shall.
First, when it comes to how much money any reality TV star – a Roloff, a Duggar, a Kardashian, or otherwise – makes from their show, there are four things to consider.
- How popular is the show?
- How often do they appear on it?
- Did they get fair contracts?
- Has the show led to other opportunities? (And a related question: do the performers have day jobs or businesses outside of the show?)
Fortunately, a 2016 Business Insider report crunched the numbers and came up with a general idea of what reality TV stars, at all levels of popularity, can generally expect to make. For a cable-TV “docu-series,” such as Pawn Stars or Little People, Big World, salaries for “A”-list cast members – in this case, Matt and Amy, Zach and Tori, and Jeremy and Audrey – can range from a pittance to pretty decent money.
We couldn’t do life without these two Mamas! Love you Mom and MIL!???? #ZandTpartyofthree
A post shared by Tori Roloff (@toriroloff) on Apr 9, 2017 at 9:39am PDT
“Per episode it ranges from low-end, like $1,500 an episode, to $3,000 at the high end. And then after three years of success, it can go up to $7,000 to $10,000 an episode. After that, you start moving into the Kardashian level.”
Little People, Big World is actually in its second incarnation after a break of a couple of years following the initial 2006-2010 run. That means that the show was popular enough for TLC to bring it back, and it remains one of the more popular shows on the network. For this reason, it’s likely that the principal players bring in around $10k or more per episode. At 12 episodes per season, that’s 120 large. That’s not Kardashian money, but it’s not minimum wage, either.
A post shared by Amy Roloff (@amyjroloff) on May 29, 2017 at 10:53pm PDT
People who don’t appear on the show very often – the odd farmhand here, a cousin or grandparent there – but still have their faces on-camera, may get a few hundred bucks per appearance. That means that Molly Roloff, who hates being on-camera, lives in another state, has a day job, and doesn’t appear on the show very often, probably only gets a few thousand, tops, per season. And Jacob, who has quit the show entirely, gets none.
However, all of that money is just theoretical if you signed a bad contract. That appears to be the case with the youngest Roloff, Jacob, who has quit the show for good and who will tell anyone who listens that he thinks he was “screwed” (he used a different word, beginning with the letter F, according to the Keeping Up With the Roloffs blog) out of his money. Why Jacob believes he was swindled out of his money is unclear; perhaps he thinks they should have given him more; perhaps he violated some clause that caused him to forfeit his cash; who knows?
Beyond your checks for being on the show, there’s another aspect to being a reality TV star that brings in money: other opportunities you got based on the show. That’s how the Kardashians are able to bring in millions despite being B-list reality-TV stars: though their TV contracts are pretty generous in themselves, it’s their fashion lines, perfume lines, and other “branded” products that really bring in all that bank.
The Roloffs haven’t been quite so fortunate, of course. But that doesn’t mean that LPBW hasn’t helped them off-camera. Family patriarch Matt Roloff, for example, runs a business – Direct Access Solutions – that sells accessibility products for people with dwarfism. He owned that business before becoming a reality TV star, of course, but his exposure on cable can’t have hurt his business’ bottom line. Similarly, Amy Roloff runs a charitable foundation; and Jeremy and Audrey have turned their marriage into something of a brand, selling books and educational materials aimed at building strong marriages.
So the bottom line is this: while the Roloffs most likely aren’t making millions, or anything approaching it, from Little People, Big World, they’re doing well enough that they probably won’t have to worry about money for a while.
Little people, BIG farm!
For years, watching Little People, Big World for years almost feels like we’ve been invited on the Roloff Family Farm year after year for pumpkin season — but being that most of us don’t don’t live in Helvetia, OR, many fans probably don’t realize just how big the beloved family farm actually is!
So how big is it? According to a Facebook that Matt Roloff shared back in 2011, the farm grew from 34 acres to 110 acres — which is basically tripling in size! As fans of the show may remember, this was no small task, as Matt butted heads with the local zoning government when he decided to follow his dream and expand the farm.
MORE: Zach Roloff Comforts Tori Before Her C-Section
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All new little people big world episodes starting TONIGHT on TLC Be there… Or be square.
For those unfamiliar with the farm, it’s more than just the place that Matt, Amy, and their children call home — it’s also the family’s business, where they grow a pumpkin patch and have giant “unique structures” where Jeremy, Zach, Molly, and Jacob grew up playing.
MUST SEE: Get to Know Molly Roloff’s Fiancé, Joel!
But for the Roloff children, the farm holds serious sentimental value. When Tori and Zach lost their beloved pup, Sully, the new mama shared her heartbreak after losing the visions she had of her baby and her pup “romping around the farm.” The farms is also where Zach and Tori met, as she was an employee on the farm when they were first introduced through mutual friends.
The farm is important to Audrey and Jeremy, too, as they shared their desire to be closer to the farm when their daughter arrives at the end of this summer.
“I’m more inclinded to raise a family closer to the farm and our families ‘cause I thought that as aways what we wanted,” she explained to her husband in one episode of LPBW.
If you can’t get to the farm — like many of us — there is a way to bring a little bit of Roloff Farms to you by ordering their pumpkin salsa right to your door!
Little People, Big World star Amy Roloff is now in her “second act” — and it’s proving to be her most successful one yet. It’s been a busy few years for Roloff: She split up with her husband of 27 years, became an empty nester, and found love again. Her hard work — on and off screen — has paid off: The star’s net worth is approximately $4.5 million, according to CelebrityNetWorth.com.
So how exactly did the 54-year-old rake in millions? Here’s how she became reality-show royalty and an inspiration to other working moms.
She’s been on TV for more than 12 years.
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Tomorrow (Tuesday) night – TLC LPBW is on. Don’t miss watching Season 12 episode 6. Exciting! I go on a thrilling ride, Zach has his own project, and Matt finds more stuff. A day in a family life story telling. Thanks everyone ❤#secondact #lpbw #likeadance #lovemotorcyclerides
A post shared by Amy Roloff (@amyjroloff) on Dec 26, 2016 at 7:15pm PST
As the matriarch on Little People, Big World, Amy was front and center when it came time to get the show up and running. After a few years of negotiations, the show finally premiered on March 4, 2006. “TLC came to us about five or six years ago, and so we suddenly realized we were given a great opportunity to educate people about dwarfism,” Amy told Ability Magazine in 2010. “When it was offered that we do a show about our lives, my husband and I were like, ‘Wow, nothing like this has even been on the air.'”
Little People, Big World amazon.com
To date, the show has aired a whopping 291 episodes, along with 11 specials. While Amy’s exact earnings per episode are unknown, reality TV producer Terrence Michael told E! that reality-show families earn about 10% of each episode’s budget. So say it costs $250,000 to film an episode, the family earns $25,000. Once split with the other family members, Amy earned a few thousand dollars for a couple days’ work. Not too shabby!
She sells homemade baked goods nationwide.
On the heels of her divorce, Amy turned her favorite family recipes into a business, Amy’s Little Kitchen — and a thriving one at that. She started with holiday specialities (think: pumpkin bread for Thanksgiving and lemon loaves for spring) but she’s since expanded to seasonal and standard offerings. All baked goods — including her latest spring release, Lemon Meringue Fudge — are made from scratch and arrive within five days of the order.
The Roloffs are a family of writers: Matt wrote his first children’s book, Audrey and Jeremy just released A Love Letter Life, and Amy is hard at work on a second book. In 2012, Amy released Short and Simple Family Recipes (a precursor to her budding baking business, don’t ya think?). But Amy’s autobiography, A Little Me, which is expected to hit shelves in May, is said to be her most intimate offering yet. She’s been open with her fans about the challenges of writing this deeply personal book, which she started after her divorce.
She partially owns Roloff Farms.
In addition to serving as the backdrop for their TLC show, Roloff Farms has been a home and business for the Roloff family since 1990. The couple purchased the 34-acre farm in Helvetia, Oregon in May 1990, and since then it has “expanded to over 100 acres and is a successful agricultural business, event venue, and major tourist destination during pumpkin season.” In their divorce, Matt and Amy split the farm’s ownership (and pretty much everything else) 50/50. However, there are rumors that the couple may be selling the farm.
Since the start of the show, the farm’s attendance has skyrocketed. During the 2006 season, more than 30,000 people came to the farm to buy pumpkins and participate in the fall festivities. At one point, police had to reportedly it shut down due to overwhelming traffic. It has steadied out in recent years but October remains the biggest month of the year for the family.
In addition to fall’s pumpkin patch and wagon tours, the family offers exclusive tours year-round. Plus, you can even take some of the farm home (or find it at your local grocery store) by picking up Roloff Farms pumpkin salsa varieties.
She’s an inspirational speaker.
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I was so thrilled to be asked to speak at the Holly Ridge Center Fundraiser in Bremerton to benefit the kids and adults with challenges they have a tremendous impact on. Thanks Peter and some of the guest at the VIP afterwards that attended. @hollyridgecenter
A post shared by Amy Roloff (@amyjroloff) on Sep 11, 2016 at 3:37pm PDT
It’s no surprise that many look to Amy as a source of hope and strength. She travels around the country to speak at seminars, industry events, and conferences on purpose, courage, faith, and even, her “second act.” In 2016, Amy joined the Get Motivated! seminars across the country.
Today, Amy is dedicating most of her time to her foundation, Amy Roloff Charity Foundation. The goal of her organization is near and dear to her heart: It aims to raise funds for children and youth who face social, emotional, mental, or physical challenges.
Get More ‘LPBW’ News Amanda Garrity Associate Lifestyle Editor As the Associate Lifestyle Editor for GoodHousekeeping.com, Amanda oversees gift guides and covers home, holidays, food, and other lifestyle news.
‘LPBW’: How to Visit Roloff Farms for Pumpkin Season 2019
The Roloff family is ready for fall, and they want Little People, Big World fans to come and celebrate the season with them. Fans of the TLC show know that the family’s farm is home to a pumpkin patch that opens to the public every year. Here’s everything you need to know about visiting Roloff Farms for pumpkin season 2019.
Roloff Farms’ pumpkin season starts October 4
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Pumpkin season 2019 is officially under way! So excited to see y’all come out this morning! Can’t wait to spend the weekend (when we can) with you all!! #rolofffarms #zandtpartyofthree #babyjroloff
Pumpkin season at Roloff Farms kicks off on Friday, October 4 and runs through October 27. The farm is open Fridays, Saturdays, and Sundays from 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. (with the last entry at 5 p.m.), and both admission and parking are free. The farm is located in Helvetia, Oregon, about 30 minutes west of Portland.
“Pumpkin season 2019 is officially under way! So excited to see y’all come out this morning! Can’t wait to spend the weekend (when we can) with you all!!” wrote Zach Roloff’s wife Tori on her Instagram on October 4.
You can meet some ‘Little People, Big World’ stars
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Tori took some pictures of me yesterday. Modeling was never my thing but she made it painless.. And quick If you want this @shopalwaysmore sweatshirt you can use my code ZACH10 to get 10% off!
If you visit Roloff Farms during pumpkin season, there’s a good chance you’ll see one of your favorite LPBW stars in person. Tori, who is expecting her second child in November, wrote that she “will try my best to be there as much as possible as it’s my favorite time of year.”
“I can’t wait to meet some of you,” she added.
“We were there last year and met you guys! You both were so nice and made us feel welcomed!” wrote a fan on one of Tori’s posts. Several people indicated they were coming from as far away as Southern California and Canada to visit the pumpkin patch and hopefully meet the Roloffs.
Several reviewers on Yelp also mentioned being able to meeting other members of the Roloff family, including Matt, Zach, and Jeremy.
“It was so exciting to finally get to see the property and meet some of the family that we’ve been watching all these years. They are so nice! The farm was so cool,” wrote one Yelper.
Want to be guaranteed that you’ll meet someone from LPBW during your visit to Roloff Farms? Then book a private tour led by Matt, Zach, Amy, or Jeremy. Tours are offered throughout the year (other than in October) and cost $300 for groups of up to three people.
It’s more than just pumpkins
A pumpkin | Creative Touch Imaging Ltd./NurPhoto via Getty Images
You can definitely get a pumpkin at Roloff Farms, but that’s far from the only attraction at this family-run spot. There are food carts selling everything from BBQ to pizza, a gift shop full of LPBW souvenirs (and the family’s famous pumpkin salsa), wagon tours, pony rides, a fun house, and face painting. The farm’s “adventure area” features a petting zoo, hay pyramid, kiddie train, bamboo maze, and a spooky forest trail loop, among other activities.
An all-inclusive pass, which includes the wagon tour and adventure zone entry is $15 per person. The wagon tour and adventure zone cost $10 each if purchased separately.
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It’s all come together and Amy Roloff’s Little Kitchen is now in business. Thank you to everyone for your interest and support!
The pumpkin bread I made at Roloff Farms this fall grew into a Three Loaf Holiday Bread Gift Package that comes in these varieties of rustic bread: Pumpkin (of course!), Ginger and Cranberry Orange. Order a Holiday Bread Gift Package through the end of the year and enjoy it with soup, toasted for breakfast or give it away as a gift. Supplies are limited.
The Holiday Bread Package must be shipped via UPS 2 day air because I would like every bite to taste like a fresh homemade experience. In the future, however, not all products will need to be shipped this way!
Future baked goods… coming your way
When my kids were younger, one of the ways we celebrated the holidays was by making cookies and decorating them. Valentine’s Day is one of my favorite days of the year and we used to make heart-shaped cookies and give them to teachers, family and neighbors.
In the new year, Amy Roloff’s Little Kitchen will offer new baked goods for other holidays: Valentine’s, Mother’s Day and The Fourth of July.
Amy Roloff started Amy Roloff’s Little Kitchen in the wake of her divorce from Matt Roloff in 2016. Always happiest in her kitchen, she started turning out some of her own seasonal products that people could shop for online. However, fans may recall her first products that included things like pumpkin bread don’t seem to be in the shop these days. So, here’s what we know about Amy Roloff’s Little Kitchen.
Amy Roloff’s seasonal Little Kitchen products
Remember the days when you could order Amy’s Three Loaf Holiday Bread Gift Package that came in pumpkin, ginger, and cranberry orange flavors? Well, you won’t find them in the online store right now. That’s because Amy’s edibles seem mostly seasonal and she’s onto it right now with a new “Spring Sweets Collection.” No doubt, you’ll see something up there for summer, fall, and winter. Plus, special days like Valentine’s get products as well.
The “Spring Sweets Collection” consists of three packs of spring fudge, which sound to die for. One of her latest is her Lemon Meringue Fudge and the others include a special blend of coffee with fudge to sample. Those flavors, just to whet your appetite include Amy Roloff’s Double Shot Espresso Fudge, Oregon Mint Fudge, Smoked Caramel Mocha Fudge, and Caramel Latte Fudge. Plus, don’t forget the Little Cup, Bold Blend Coffee. Of course, with Easter coming, sweet treats are on our minds, so her spring selection’s well-timed.
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The kitchen – cooking, making and serving a meal – is my happy place. I love it. @lecreuset #gather… #lecreuset #kitchenliving #amyroloffslittlekitchen #familyandfriends #porkchops #bbqsauce #smashedpotatoes
Don’t forget the family pet, Amy Roloff caters for them too
The Roloff family dogs always seem to manage to get some screentime in TLC’s Little People, Big World. Well, maybe that’s why Amy never left off some treats for the family pet in her Little Kitchen. In the shop this spring, you’ll find the Felix and Friends Fudge and Dog Treat Gift Pack.
This includes some cookies for your furry friend made with “Wheat flour, rolled oats, peanut butter (roasted peanuts, sugar, contains less than 2% or less of molasses, fully hydrogenated vegetable oils, (rapeseed & soybean), mono and diglycerides, 1% or less of salt), banana and egg.”
Shopping and shipping in Amy Roloff’s Little Kitchen
Amy makes her treats from scratch on order, according to her Amy Roloff’s Little Kitchen website. When you add your products to the cart, you can proceed to the checkout, or make your payment via PayPal. A list of extra things that she stocks also pop up so you can continue shopping if you wish. These include non-edibles like hoodies, T-shirts, tote bags and coffee mugs.
Shipping is done via UPS and depending on what you buy, can take two to five days to arrive. However, please pay attention to Amy Roloff’s info about allergens. You can read it when you click on a picture of the products. As she explains, her “treats are made in a professional, licensed kitchen and may contain or come in contact with all manner of nuts, wheat, gluten, soy, dairy, and pretty much anything else you can imagine as a food allergen. If you have allergies or food sensitivities, please shop accordingly.” You can also click on the Ingredient Tab to check what’s in the treats.
Recipes and giveaways
Quite often, you’ll see online that Amy Roloff shares photos of herself cooking, or her friends and family enjoying a meal. On Amy Roloff’s Little Kitchen website, you’ll also find some giveaway recipes like her Winter Chili and Cheddar Jalapeño Cornbread. Famous for her ‘soup nights’ on Instagram and Facebook, fans who enjoy seeing the family and friends come around can also find some of Amy’s soup recipes.
What do you think of Amy Roloff’s Little Kitchen? Have you tried any of her products? Let us know your thoughts in the comments below.
Remember to check back with TV Shows Ace often for news and product reviews about Amy Roloff.
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Woryn is a writer who started a small book publishing company. She wrote three books, one of them published by Domhan. Woryn also writes as Jane Flowers for The Destination Seeker and Blasting News.
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Amy Roloff may want to rethink her collaboration with Beaverton Bakery!
On this week’s episode of Little People, Big World, the reality TV matriarch and skilled baker, 52, met with owner Carrie Ann Schubert in the Oregon shop to discuss creating an online bakery together.
But last month, the famous bakery was shut down following a rat infestation, Oregon Live reported.
According to the local news site, health inspectors discovered “an active rodent infestation…in an upper storage area of the bakery and rodent activity (droppings, urine) was noted in all areas (cookie, back warehouse, main bakery processing, cake I, cake II, storage area above walk-in cooler, miscellaneous storage room upstairs).”
The bakery closed on May 2, but was reopened four days later after a thorough cleaning: Just in time for them to promote the “Mother’s Day Two-Loaf Gift Pack” by “Amy Roloff’s Little Kitchen!”
Schubert explained that extreme weather sabotaged her store’s sanitation.
“We had a flood…and we have a really old building here, because of the water, it did draw rodents to our facility,” she said. “We have lots of pest control notes that can show we’ve been on top of this all along, but because the building is so old, there’s tons of exclusions, little areas where animals can get in.”
The bakery has been open in the same Beaverton location since 1925.
Roloff has been planning to launch her own restaurant or an online bakery this season on the family’s TLC reality show to gain financial independence from ex-husband Matt, 55, but is not currently selling any food products on her website.
After the divorce was finalized in 2016, Amy began dating real estate broker Chris Marek, while Matt is romancing his assistant, Caryn Chandler — a move that left his ex-wife feeling hurt.