The NFU will celebrate the English apple season with Kent consumers, with visitors being able to sample new season apples.
It is all part of NFU's campaign and petition to 'Back British Farming'.
It has been launched to highlight the decline in the country's self-sufficiency, with aims to boost production and consumption of home-grown food.
More than 1400 people and organisations have already signed the petition, including Waitrose, The Cooperative and celebrity chef James Martin.
Kent NFU chairman James Smith said, "We have had a fabulous response to the Back British Farming campaign so far from MP's, supermarkets and from members of the public. We hope to encourage many more people to sign up to our charter over the coming days."
Drivers in Kent opted for reverse gear this morning when they were confronted by a bull. The animal appeared on the slip road joining the London-bound A2 from Canterbury.
The video was taken by ITV journalist Jamie Stephens, who said: "I joined the queue just behind the lead vehicles and was initially unaware what had happened as the road was empty ahead, with only a lorry and a van in front of me.
"Then a VERY large bull poked its head round the corner - seemed totally unconcerned at its whereabouts and spent the next 20 minutes wandering across the two carriageways, stopping every once in a while to sniff the odd bonnet.
"No one was quite sure what to do as the bull was more than capable of doing a lot of damage if it wanted to. As a result we all just sat there scratching our heads.
"I'm not entirely sure what happened to the bull, but I suspect a farmer may have led it away. It disappeared after about 20 minutes and the traffic started moving again."
It's a vaccine to combat a disease that causes severe birth defects and miscarriages in livestock - and it is going on sale in Britain for the first time.
It's welcome news for the region's farmers who've become increasingly concerned about the spread of the Schmallenberg virus in cattle and sheep. Latest figures showed more than 1,500 cases of it across the country.
Penny Silvester speaks to farmer David Barber, John Fishwick from Royal Veterinary College and Alick Simmons Deputy Chief Veterinary Officer.
Farmers in the South and South East say they are optimistic that a new vaccine will help stop the spread of a deadly disease which causes severe birth defects and miscarriages in livestock.
Schmallenberg virus, which emerged in the Netherlands and Germany in 2011 and has been seen in cattle and sheep in the UK since early 2012, has been identified on more than 1,700 farms across the country.
Two bottle-fed lambs have been stolen from George Hill, Robertsbridge in East Sussex. They will be very distressed and must been found quickly. It's thought teenagers may be responsible for the theft in George Hill.
Anyone with information is asked to dial 101 or 0845 607 0999
Farmers across the region are fighting to protect and save their livestock from the cold. Unseasonable subzero temperatures mean newborn lambs have died. Families are working around the clock to limit the damage. In his report Malcolm Shaw spoke to farmers Jenny and Trevor Passmore.
Farmers on the South Downs are asking dog owners to keep their pets on their leads when they are around sheep, after a number of serious attacks.
At this time of year, many ewes are pregnant and may miscarry their lambs if they feel stressed. Police are warning the dog owners that they could face prosecution if their animals are out of control around livestock. Malcolm Shaw reports.
The interviewees are: Tim Armour, a farmer; and Jan Knowlson - a ranger for the South Downs National Park.