100% grass-fed beef and lamb

It's not just about the great meat

Why choose our 100% grass fed beef?

Get to know our cattle

Always wondered whether it is possible for you to enjoy beef whilst doing good for the environment? And the planet?

Watch this video to get to know the answer.

Features of our grass fed beef


dry-aged for 28 days

Nutrients concentrate with aging as the meat slowly dries out. Plus you get more intensive flavour.

So you need to eat less meat to get the same flavour and nutrients than from meat hang for less days.


Best of season

We take our animals to the abattoir only at the best of the year’s season. When the grass and herbs are at their best and lushest. So you get the most nutritional benefit of the beef. 

That means we need to be patient sometimes. We wait for the rain and warmth to bring about spring or autumn lush.



No fertilizers or pesticides are ever used on our fields. Our management allows us no need for medications, not even wormers.

Since we do not feed our cattle grain, they do not consume pesticides and herbicides that are generally present in grain.


Natural - 100% grass fed

Cattle evolved to eat just grass and that’s all they eat at our farms. Or hay in winter.

That means their meat is very rich in good fats, vitamins, anti-cancer agents and minerals (see below).


Traditional english breeds

We choose breeds that are hardy and which thrive on their 100% grass fed diet. We find the traditional English breeds to be the best.

They mature slower than those faster growing conventional breeds. But they are resistant to diseases and are happy to be out there whatever the weather.

Our breeds include Dexters (black cattle) and English Shorthorn (all sorts of brown-white-red cattle).

Each farmer finds a specific breed that fits best with their local environment. There is no “perfect” breed, no one-for-all.


Slowly grown

Our cattle are bred to thrive on grass only. They do not grow and fatten as fast as their intensively-farmed relatives.

They take their time. But we are patient.

It's not just about good quality meat...

It’s great to eat tasty, nutritious, slowly-aged beef.


What if your meat was more than that?


Sustainable - regenerative

Sustainable implies we sustain what we have. No. We try to improve our soil, our land and the wildlife around. We restore soils and bring back soil life, that brings back biodiversity, wildlife, health.

You name it, it does it. Healthy soil equals healthy people.



Our grazing management means that 90-95% of our meadow land is available to wildlife at any one time. This is something you don’t see around. But wildlife loves it.

It can express itself. To flower and set seeds. To raise young.

Our farmers are supportive. They plan their grazing rotation around these hot spots.

Over time, there is more biodiversity and wildlife. We are delighted to see that.



Can cattle be good for the planet? Yes, it just depends on how they are managed.

Our cattle help to sequester carbon dioxide from the atmosphere in the soil. It’s the way we graze the land.

Our cattle slow down global warming (controversial but true).


Future food

Under our management, soils become rich in carbon. This carbon helps to store water and allows plants to access soil nutrients. So those extremes of floods and droughts do not affect us. We can continue producing high quality food for generations to come.

Your children’s future is safe. They deserve nutritious food.

Ready to try our 100% grass fed meat?

Imagine waking up and feeling positive and strong. Ready to tackle the challenges ahead of you.

What is conventional and grass-fed animal?

Discover the difference between how conventional animal is raised in comparison to our 100% grass-fed one.

The amount of feed and fertilizers per 1 beef animal

As a calf, it is fed 100 kg of feed in a creep feeder:
60 kg barley
14 kg soya
23.5 kg sugar beet

growing steer (for 100 days) ratio:
350 kg barley
30 kg rapeseed

finishing steer (for 80 days)
600 kg barley

TOTAL feed per steer:
1010 kg barley
30 kg rapeseed
14 kg soya
23.5 kg sugar beet

Source: AHDB

Pesticide figure based on yearly application of pesticides on barley in 2018 (based on application to 0.17 ha that would produce 1 tonne of barley):

spring and winter barley were mixed in equal ratio for simplicity.
Pesticides in spring barley:
157.5 g
Pesticides in winter barley:
307.5 g

TOTAL 465 g of pesticides = to litres it is about 465 ml of pesticides per year.

Source: Pesticides usage survey 284 for arable crops in the United Kingdom 2018 (National Statistics)

Fertilizer figure (based on application to 0.17 ha that would produce 1 tonne of barley):
nitrogen: 24.14 kg
phosphate: 4.59 kg
potash: 5.95 kg
sulfur: 5.95 kg

TOTAL 40.63 kg of fertilizers

Source: British survey of fertilizer practice for 2018 (DEFRA)