As the Vale Earth Fair Collective took a break from their main show in 2010 the Ivy Earth Fair became their main event and opened in low key Americana style with the Coal Box Generals.
Guernsey hip hop collective Asylum Seekas headlined the Friday night and brought out a crowd despite the less than ideal weather conditions.
The groups look at Guernsey life through the medium of beats and rhymes struck a note with the crowd who were very appreciative of the Asylum Seekas set.
Saturday's music started on the Earth Stage with grunge rockers Wax Off who were joined by a new bassist for the set.
The Raffle struck a chord with the mid-afternoon crowd on the newly inaugurated Funk Da Rock stage which mixed DJs with bands from Guernsey and Jersey.
Another new stage was the busking stage which was opened by Sark's folk band Big Sheep who played to a small but appreciative, and over all relaxed, audience.
Early evening saw the relaxed vibes continue at the Earth Stage with a chilled out crowd soaking up the sun to the strum 'n' bass sounds of Pushang.
As well as the music there was a demonstration of street art from some local artists who were working throughout the two days.
The John Wesley Stone proved their versatility playing a totally acoustic set after have some PA problems and still going down a storm on the Busking stage.
Southampton's Toupe already had a large following before their return to Guernsey for the Ivy Earth Fair. They went down a storm on the Earth Stage getting some up and dancing to their bass driven funk punk sounds.
Another band from England's south coast, Science of Eight Limbs hailed from Totton and the guitarist and drummer/keyboard player fused dance with rock and metal to create a unique sonic assault.
Guernsey's groovy rock 'n' rollers, Teaspoonriverneck, were joined by special guest John Sealy on keys adding an extra level to their space rock sound.
The Earth Stage was headlined by Essex electro-punks The Dirty Rich. The band combined synthesisers with guitars to create a sound reminiscent of electro-punk pioneers The Prodigy but with their own spin.
About 1,500 people attended the event which was raising funds for Oxfam, Free Tibet Campaign, Burma Campaign UK and the Mines Awareness Trust.
One of the artists' completed works, which they spent Saturday working on. Similar designs were used to decorate the front of both the Earth and Funk Da Rock stages.
London DJ Unique Freq closed things on the Funk Da Rock stage drawing a large crowd of revellers as he was accompanied by an impressive light show and fire jugglers!