"It's definitely different than other agricultural fairs," said April Boucher, the fair director.
For over 40 years, the Common Ground Country Fair has been reconnecting visitors with a rural way of life.
"If you look around, there's a lot of people interested in how to make their space, their homes, more sustainable, how to incorporate different types of agriculture in their lives," said Matt McInnis, a vendor.
The Maine Organic Farmers and Gardeners Association organizes the event, bringing more than 60,000 people to Unity over three days.
"It's wonderful to have so many people come together, so many ideas, and so many connections get made, and so a lot come back because of the feeling of family really," Boucher said.
"You get to see a lot of different people all into the same area, it's really cool," said Bob Esposito, visiting from New Hampshire.
With more than 700 vendors and exhibits, the fair can be a little overwhelming at first.
"It's great, it's really big, a lot of different exhibits and variants on woodworking and stuff," said Esposito.
"A lot of the food here is sourced local and organically, so you'll find foods here you won't find elsewhere," Boucher said.
From farmers markets to sheep herding, every food and every demonstration is celebrating organic agriculture.
"In part it's a connection to Maine and local crafts, local connection to the land, I think people are trying to go back to that," said Kimberly Buchwald, who is visiting from New Hampshire.
"We find a greater need to work together and ensure the future, organic agriculture is part of the solution," said Boucher.
Once a year, it's bringing people together to find common ground.
"A lot of it is about community, because the community really sets the basis for all the educational talks, people who volunteer their services and expertise," said Boucher. "That really makes Common Ground Country Fair what it is."