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Pasture Raised Beef for Sale

If you're a meat eater, 

Does it matter what the meat you're eating, ate?

We sure Think So!

Think about it, Cows are natural herbivores, which means they are MEANT to eat plants.


Yet, a large number of conventionally raised cattle are moved to a feedlot

where, for the final 4-8 months of their lives 

 they eat a diet high in grain.

Nothing wrong with that, right? Cows love grain!

We've all heard you are what you eat

but, would you rather be a Grain fed cow or a Grass Fed / Pasture Raised cow? 

What's the difference?

Well, Cattle that stay on pasture their whole life continue to eat plants, which results in healthier animals. 


According to FACT(Food Animal Concerns Trust)

There are TWO main benefits

to consuming beef from cattle 

that consume GRASS and forage their entire lives:

1) Higher Quality Fat

Less saturated fat, more heart-healthy polyunsaturated fats

  • Replacing saturated fats with polyunsaturated fats is associated with reduced blood levels of total and LDL cholesterol.
  • It has been suggested that this replacement causes a Reduced risk of cardiovascular disease, including heart attacks, and related deaths.

Lower ratio of Omega-6 to Omega-3 polyunsaturated fats.

  • Omega-6 fats are considered more inflammatory than omega-3 fats.
  • Research suggests a lower ration of omega-6 to omega-3 fats is more desirable and may improve cognitive function and reduce the risk of many chronic diseases, such as cardiovascular disease and cancer.

2) Increased Vitamins

Higher Levels of anitioxidants(Vitamin E and β-carotene)

Vitamin E

  • Vitamin E and β-carotene both protect cells from damage due to free radicals.


  • β-carotene is a precursor to Vitamin A and is critical for vision health


Taking  ORDERS 

Pasture Raised Beef for Sale

Hamburger: $7/lb 

Whole or Half Steer: 


Price is quoted by hanging weight +

 cutting, wrapping, and harvest fee. 

We work with Buermann's Ranch Meats in Burns, OR

Click below for current inventory and pricing.

*FYIIf you're interesting in how cows digest their food, you can click the button below to check out a super informative page by Karin Lindquist at "The Bovine Practicum" website