Address: 2780 Road 6 Kimball, NE, 69145
Email Address: firstname.lastname@example.org
Our farm is in the corner of the panhandle of Nebraska. We have a variety of animals on our farm. They are all pets! We treat our animals with tender, loving care. They all have ample space to roam, feed, and rest. Our water comes from the Ogallala aquifer. We raise red Poll cattle which is known for their grass-fed meat. It's tender. They are also known to be excellent dairy cows. They are gentle and easy to work with. We are certified Berkshire handlers. Their pork is marbled and has great flavor. We have chickens everywhere. We have quite an assortment: golden-laced Wyandottes, Americana, Australorps, Welsummer, Barred-rock, and several others. They free range and roost in buildings at night. Egg colors range from white, shades of brown to blue, green and even camouflage. Their sizes range from small to x-tra jumbo. Our alpacas give us beautiful fleece. They range in colors of white, tan to black. Last but not least, our busy bees. They did very well last year and we're hopeful that they survive another winter. Winter freezes seem to sneak up in the spring when they think it's time to get out. We'll have comb honey available. Contact us if you have any questions about anything, email@example.com
We farm our own feed for the cattle, alpacas. We raise alfalfa, millet and triticale hay. We look for the best heritage seed. We do not use GMO products. We use our manure to fertilize our fields. Our ground is not irrigated. The chickens get this hay in the winter. The pigs are not fed any animal by-products. They are on an all natural feed ration. Which has been approved by one of our biggest buyer, Whole Foods. The chickens get lots of grass and weeds in the spring and summer. Their feed changes throughout the year and that is listed with the category they are listed in, eggs. Honey Bees are handled as little as possible. They have access to a solar pump well for water that runs all year. They are not fed sugar water. We let them use their honey all winter and then take off the frames of honey that they didn't consume for their winter survival. We are hoping to spilt off and build new hives this year!