Regenerative Ranching

Carbon negative farming. This is what I like to call “real organic”, or to others, the way food is supposed to be.

So I found this online shop – Carter Country Meats ( – and have ordered the 10 pound box of meat from here. It comes in “recycled, insulated cardboard packaging”. When it arrives, I will review the meat in another post. For now, let us consider our options, all include 2-Day Air free shipping.

5 Pound Box – $110 => $22 per pound

10 Pound Box – $190 => $19 per pound

20 Pound Box – $330 => $16.5 per pound

Since my freezer is practically full… I will opt for the 10 pound option. I will post a follow up when it arrives here.

See the box here:

Worried about the environment? Their boxes come in completely compostable packaging – that green stuff – called ‘Green Cell Foam’ is used instead of Styrofoam, and is fully biodegrades – as per the packaging – I have not tried composting this myself.

Anyway, check out their site and learn about the difference between conventional beef and real beef:


Coming Soon…

The Chinese noted with surprise and disgust the ability of the Mongol warriors to survive on little food and water for long periods; according to one, the entire army could camp without a single puff of smoke since they needed no fires to cook. Compared to the Jurched soldiers, the Mongols were much healthier and stronger. The Mongols consumed a steady diet of meat, yogurt, and other dairy products, and they fought men who lived on gruel made from various grains. The grain diet of the peasant warriors stunted their bones, rotted their teeth, and left them weak and prone to disease. In contrast, the poorest Mongol soldier ate mostly protein, thereby giving him strong teeth and bones. Unlike the Jurched soldiers, who were dependent on a heavy carbohydrate diet, the Mongols could more easily go a day or two without food.

–Ghengis Khan And The Making of The Modern World