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How to Buy Better and Healthier Beef and Chicken

Date:
May 21, 2013
Source:
Howdini / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
Don't buy mystery meat when you shop for beef and chicken. Green living expert Terri Bennett shows you how to make the healthiest, most informed choices for your family.


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last updated on 2014-09-15 at 6:26 pm EDT

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FORA.tv (Mar. 10, 2013) — Farmer Grant Wilson, from Gramen Farms, a grass-fed beef and dairy farm that produces and transforms live milk into products, sells grass-fed beef products, and educates their consumers. Grant will be sharing his knowledge of the benefits of these products to your health and why GMO products are so destructive to your food sources at the Gluten Free Society - Humble Civic Center.
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Why Beef, Dairy Prices Will Keep Going Up

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Newsy (June 18, 2014) — The prices for beef and dairy products are still increasing across the country, with beef recently hitting a new record. Video provided by Newsy
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Rooster Infertility Drives Up Price of Chicken: Crisis at the Coop

Rooster Infertility Drives Up Price of Chicken: Crisis at the Coop

TheStreet (July 10, 2014) — Aviagen Group, the largest producer of breeding chickens, has found that tweaking the genes of its mainstay rooster has rendered the crowing male chickens less fertile. That genetic fallout is set to hit Americans right where it hurts -- in the wallet. The Aviagen roosters, no longer quite cock of the walk, produce about 25% of chickens raised for food in the U.S. Heightened prices of beef and pork have already made demand for chicken soar this barbecue season. But the increasing impotency of the roosters exacerbates an already short supply of breeding chickens, the result of a 2011 boost in feed prices, and consumers will see more expensive broilers. Investors, though, can cash in on two stocks in particular, Tyson Foods and Sanderson Farms. Video provided by TheStreet
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Mealworms to Become Protein of the Future

Mealworms to Become Protein of the Future

Buzz60 (Dec. 20, 2012) — Mealworms could replace chicken, beef and pork as the protein of the future, according to researchers in the Netherlands. They say the beetle larvae are much more sustainable than traditional animal protein, creating less greenhouse gas and requiring half the amount of energy.
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