Is beef on your menu this week and currently frozen? If so, you might be wondering when exactly the best time is to start thawing your meat and what is the safest way. I’ve seen firsthand through the years that not everyone is aware of these techniques, so I want to help you prevent any problems when thawing your beef! I am going to share the easiest and safest ways to thaw your frozen beef cuts!
We are family owned and this type of farming has been in our family for over 5 generations now. We take pride in how we raise and produce cattle and take many steps to even make sure our beef is the best dry aged beef you’ll taste.
Over the last few years buying directly from farmers has become more popular and I think it’s due to a few of the reasons I wanted to share with you today! Here are the very many reasons you should buy directly from farmers.
"As you can see there is only $2.30 between the two! Oak Barn Beef also has some more things added for your value such as we do DNA testing, dry aging (to intensify flavors) and we transparent with our customers. The beef you are purchasing in the grocery store doesn’t have all that added value!"
Oak Barn Beef was featured on a "Five Minute Farmer" Segment with the Ag Grad Podcast. During this conversation with Tim Hammerich, Hannah talked about her experiences growing Oak Barn Beef and where the company is going to go! Take a listen with the link below.
I recently entered to be selected as the recipient of a GoSkills Women in Entrepreneurship Scholarship. It was called the "Be The Boss" Scholarship! The application was fun to fill out and I shared a lot about Oak Barn Beef and our journey in raising the Best Dry Aged Beef. I thought it would be fun to share my answers with you all! They are from the heart and tell a lot about my entrepreneurship journey. It is a special journey to be a young woman in agriculture, who is growing this company.
Well hello there! 👋I post a lot on Instagram, but also wanted to share more with our blog followers! This is a blog about our entrepreneurship journey and the posts I've made talking about in on social media.
In May, we trailered all cows to pastures that aren’t by our home farm. We live in a predominantly farm land area, so our pastures are spread out across the county. In the winter, we bring all the cows home so we can assist in calving, if needed. But we don’t have enough pasture and grass to sustain all of our cows year-round. This is why they are brought to their summer home (fancy, right?) when the grass is strong enough to support them.