:  :  :  :  :  :

 

 

 

 


ncient bison developed synergistically with the Great Plains themselves after the ice ages, and so it comes as no surprise their modern descendents thrive on the native grasses still flourishing on Montana’s ranges today. With rich (if shallow) soils and a relatively short growing season, these grasses are “nutrient dense”, and consequently bison flesh boasts a densely rich concentration of essential minerals and vitamins. Also, the natural healthy oils currently in the spotlight, Omega 3 essential fatty acids, occur in abundance in prairie plants. Bison are protein machines on the hoof, perfectly adapted to harvest this bountiful resource. When allowed to graze naturally, their meat combines lower calorie content than domestic meats, with dense concentrations of nutrients. It simply does not require as much bison meat to satisfy, and more than that, it will leave you without the bloated feeling that results from fattier meats. It is habit forming, however, and if you make it a regular part of your diet there is no going back…
Foraging animals naturally consume some seeds, particularly in late summer and fall, but when they are confined and force-fed a grain-intensive diet, these natural processes are circumvented, to the benefit of none except perhaps giant agribusiness. Our buffalo freely roam individual pastures measuring in the dozens of thousands of acres, and an overall ranch well in excess of a hundred thousand. The forage conditions are outstanding, in truly climax condition, and by harvesting natural protein from this rich resource you not only enjoy fantastically good eating, but participate in a cycle of nature that is very well designed. All flesh is indeed grass.

 

   
 :    :  :  :  :