Little River Cooperative's fingerprints are all over town. From the garden at 27 Restaurant & Bar to the menus of Miami's finest restaurants, you've likely enjoyed Muriel Olivares and Tiffany Noe's handiwork without knowing it. Yet the heart of their operation, an urban farm, beats for you. It's the community-supported agriculture program that each year, from November through April, puts fruits and vegetables on tables across the community. One week it's blossom garlic chives, dinosaur kale, and dandelion greens. Another it's tat soi, lemongrass, and cilantro. All of them are grown by hand. That means Olivares and Noe's Biscayne Park farm is carefully weeded and tilled. When it's time to harvest, it's down on all fours. This is why so many people pony up anywhere from $500 to $700 to secure their goods each year.