The Wildly Tasty Blog
Why Choose Pasture Fed Chicken? Free Range-Cage Free-Organic what do the labels really mean.
Pasture Raised-Free Range-Cage Free
What do the labels really mean?
Wildly Tasty Chicken’s are raised outside on pasture. We have done extensive research to ensure that our chickens live in an environment as close as nature intended.
Our chickens are raised in chicken tractors. Wooden structures with hardware wire walls that allow fresh air, and sunshine 24/7. The bottom is open allowing our chickens to live on pasture grass.
The USDA loosened its regulations regarding poultry production in 2017...
Chicken is Bad for You
Chicken is Bad for you.
You might be surprised that I would say that, since I own Wildly Tasty Chicken.
Due to recent loosening of the Chicken regulations 99% of chickens are raised in warehouse facilities. Chickens are fed only low cost grain, given antibiotics to fight disease, and never go outside, leaving little to no nutrients to be absorbed by the chicken...
Locally sourced Pasture Raised Chicken is your best best.
Wildly Tasty Chickens are raised outside on fresh pasture and only fed high-quality USDA Organic grain. Our birds are never given hormones, antibiotics or GMO grain...
The Wildly Tasty Difference: Why our chickens should be your only choice.
The Wildly Tasty Chicken Difference
I started Wildly Tasty Chicken as a business to offer a healthy fresh option to consumers that share this concern. Our freezer is always full of farm raised meat that never contains hormones or antibiotics.
With a family history that includes heart disease, stroke, arthritis, obesity, macular degeneration, cancer and diabetes I knew early on that I needed to fix the way I fed my family to stay healthy.
Raising Pasture fed Chicken in Michigan is seasonal. Our chicks arrive 2 days old, hormone and antibiotic free. Due to Michigan's climate the chicks live in a specially designed Wildly Tasty Chick Shed. For the first two weeks of life baby chicks need to live in a 80-90 degree environment. Night time lows can dip to 50 degrees even in the summer in Michigan, so our chicks go outside when they are 3-4 weeks and have developed feathers...
Read the full story in our blog posting.