Exploring Nature Series
Policy Q & A
Upon entry all visitors over the age of 12 must present proof of full vaccination or a negative COVID-19 test result (PCR or rapid antigen test) administered by a medical professional within 48 hours of their scheduled visit. Proof of vaccination may include a CDC Vaccination Card or photo, or an official immunization record. Visitors over the age of 18 will also be asked to show a photo ID. Children under the age of 12 will be allowed onsite with a caregiver that has presented proof of vaccination or a negative COVID-19 test result.
Grace Farms Foundation’s employees will follow the COVID-19 policy above.
All visitors over the age of two must wear a face mask when indoors at Grace Farms, regardless of vaccination status. Unvaccinated visitors must wear masks outdoors if they cannot socially distance. Grace Farms also reserves the right to request that masks be worn during select outdoor programs. Face masks must cover the nose and mouth.
In addition to requiring proof of vaccination or a negative COVID-19 test result (PCR or rapid antigen test) administered by a medical professional within 48 hours of their scheduled visit and requiring face masks indoors, we have shifted our programming so that much of it can happen outdoors. We have also added outdoor seating along the River building, and hand sanitizer stations have been placed throughout the property. We are asking that visitors prevent the spread of germs by washing hands and using hand sanitizer regularly during their visit.
Grace Farms visitor experience staff will be monitoring capacity as appropriate. In addition, throughout the fall, most of Grace Farms public programming will take place outdoors or online.
Yes, all of Grace Farms, including the walking trails will reopen to the public.
The reopening will also feature the debut of Alyson Shotz’s commissioned site-specific sculpture, Temporal Shift, on view through September 2022. This fall, the public will also be able to view two new installations that will illustrate the Foundation’s work to address pressing humanitarian issues such as forced labor in the building materials supply chain, and food sovereignty and security.