Many offer lamb, beef, poultry and eggs for several months (till the hens stop laying) and even more offer squash, root crops, and colder season items as well as potatoes and carrots. Some farms raise turkeys for your Thanksgiving dinner!
Be sure to check on the local farmers' web and social media pages to see what each has to offer.
Last Spring I ordered a turkey for Thanksgiving. Chris Sechrist, of Windy Acre Farm in Enumclaw, has been raising this bird for me- tending to it, keeping it fed, watered, happy and healthy- for many months getting it ready. This kind of care makes for a great natural bird feast.
While it may be cheaper to buy a bird from an industrial sized outfit with mechanized feeders, cramped spaces, and lots of antibiotics to fend off the inevitable diseases that arise from those living conditions, I prefer the healthier, happier route. In doing so, I am supporting a local farmer and keeping the money in the local economy (as opposed to some large corporation in another state).
I would encourage you to also buy locally and see what a difference you can make by simply supporting local growers/farmers.
Farmers often see a decrease in egg output from their hens in the colder months. This is pretty normal for naturally raised poultry. Did you know that a farmer typically has to raise a chicken (feeding and caring for it) for up to 6 months before they can get the first egg out of it, depending on the breed? Imagine the cost involved in getting that first egg. That's not a cheap (cheep) egg!
Raising poultry on natural and/or organic feed is more expensive than the mass production egg facilities who do not encounter the same expense per bird. Often you will see a marked difference in the color of the yolk and of course you can't beat the freshness! (This is not to say that mass production eggs are not good to eat, it is just to say that the processes have significantly different costs associated with them and the products do end up with different qualities. Buy a dozen fresh eggs from a local natural farmer and discover the difference).
Whatever you do, try to buy most often from local producers. We should work hard to support our local folks as the money spent locally tends to stay local- helping other people along the way as well!
Lastly- consider buying a CSA share as a Holiday gift for someone you love. A monthly or weekly (or even one time) "share" of local farm products is a fabulous thing to give!