Returning for its fourth incarnation, Farmgate will be supported by 12 farms and vineyards and will introduce some welcome additions to the schedule in 2020.
The event will be held over the weekend starting November 21 and, due to its open air nature, COVID-19 restrictions should not restrict the event.
Festival organiser Fiona Stocker said, despite some regulars pulling out due to the uncertainty of COVID-19, plenty of farms still wanted to be involved.
An addition to the festival this year will be indulgent dinner events on Friday and Saturday evenings and Ms Stocker said she was excited about the inclusion.
"[The dinners are] hosted for us by a local vineyard and a gourmet cafe, and we're delighted to welcome them into the festival," Ms Stocker said.
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Loira Vines will host a "Four Seasons Soiree" for one of the dinners at which attendees will be treated to live music matched to food and wine pairings.
Moon Lily Kitchen and Cakes will be welcoming guests for the other dinner which will be a chef selected degustation accompanied by Tamar Valley wines.
Ms Stocker said both venues had plenty to offer and was expecting them to serve up a unique experience for their guests.
With anticipation building towards one of the few events still scheduled to go ahead this year, Ms Stocker recommended getting online and buying tickets in advance.
After a successful first three years of Farmgate, festival newcomer Tamar Valley Organics - an organic walnut farm in Rowella - was keen to get in on the action.
Scott Hine-Haycock from Tamar Valley Organics said they enjoy showing people around the farm, and this year was the perfect time to get on board.
While some members of the public are lucky enough to visit the farm, Mr Hine-Laycock said Farmgate was the best way for people to get a look at the farm's inner workings.
"We are going to run through how we harvest nuts, show people the harvester, and show the process from tree to how walnuts are presented in the shops", Mr Hine-Laycock said.
Fellow newcomer Marion's Vineyard in Deviot is also jumping into the festival and will show visitors how the vineyard uses biodynamics in its production process.
Ms Stocker said Farmgate is characterised by how personal the festival is and the effort the farms go to in preparation for the event.
"You get to see how small agri-business works."
Tascargot, Village and Lenara olive groves, Tamar Valley Truffles, Glengarry Dairy, Bridgenorth Berries, The Beehive, Brady's Lookout Cider, Waterton Hall and Wilmores Bluff farm will also be part of the festival.