Doesn't look like you ate any worse than I did, Lakegran! You were fine except for the extra servings of bread and maybe a little too much fat. There are many worse things you could have eaten. Think how far you've come to be thinking you're cheating by having whole grain bread!
My farm share is $325, which I pay in installments in advance of the season. The season runs pretty much from mid-June through Columbus Day, maybe a week later. It's a fairly small share compared to most of the other farms, but they're convenient for me - I can either pick up at their farm on Thursday afternoon or at the Farmer's Market on Friday mornings. I get enough for 2-4 people every week, but still need to buy other things. Every week I get some kind of salad - either heads of lettuce or mixed baby greens - even in the fall since they have a greenhouse. So I usually get enough salad greens for 3-4 days for 3 of us, plus enough for a few lunches. Then there's a mix of whatever is in season - in early spring there are lots of leafy things like baby kale, pea tendrils, garlic scapes, etc. Then eventually green beans, sugar snap peas, broccoli, tomatoes, etc. Last year the harvest here was pretty bad for all the farms, so the share wasn't great, but this year it more than made up for it. So members are really investing in a share of the farm. Some years it does well and other years there's a tomato blight. You can also work off part of your share somehow - never looked into it, but there's a small army of people working with my two farmers, including apprentices. They also have options for eggs, pork, and a few other things.
I also know that a few people have done very small-scale farm shares, with only 4 or 5 families. Here's a link to the organic farmer's association in Maine with links to the farms that do shares.http://www.mofga.net/Directories/Commun ... fault.aspx
Heres' a link to the newsletters from my farm, Morning Dew. The weekly newsletters tell what's in each week's share.http://www.morningdeworganic.com/Site/N ... etter.html
But, a word of warning, it is hard work for this couple. They've been at it maybe 5 years and this is the first year they've dared to take a weekend off and go to a family wedding out of state. They both have other jobs through the winter - he does carpentry and she works in a local bakery and does a little child care. And need I mention - probably no health insurance. The one person I met who does a small scale one is a woman who home schools and has a large garden (and a few teens who help her!).