Marissa Little wrote:It's far less time to toss some hay into a dry paddock than to do rotational grazing. That's nothing about money or 'resources' as a general term. But to do this type of management will most certainly take more time than to feed supplemental.
the birds get maximum protein from the fly larvae
John Kitsteiner wrote:I know many people do this around the world in the right climate, but I haven't heard of anyone acutally doing this in the U.S. with cattle, sheep, goats, pigs, or chickens.
This would not be for a commercial venture, but to provide my family with good quality food.
Is this possible? I plan on living in the Pacific Northwest in a few years, and I am trying to develop the conceptual framework now, before I am there.
What would it take?
Let nothing stop you! Not even this tiny ad:
Gracie's backyard - a film about permaculture farming in the far north with Richard Perkins (stream)https://permies.com/wiki/133872/videos/Gracie-backyard-film-permaculture-farming