Nobody trusts the industrial food system to give them good food.
It's very common to implement mob grazing and double your production for a per-acre capitalisation investment... because it doesn't take any more corraling, no more electricity, rent, machinery or labour to double your production on an existing place.
We would be a much healthier culture if the government had never told us how to eat.
You can't have a healthy civilization without healthy soil. You can't have junk food and have healthy people.
Our biggest fear is that 'Food, Inc.' will move heavy-handed food-safety regulations forward.
The industrial food system is so cruel and so horrific in its treatment of animals. It never asks the question: 'Should a pig be allowed to express its pig-ness?'
I'm a Christian-libertarian-environmentalist-capitalist-lunatic. It's a humorous way for me to describe that I'm not stereotypical.
My imperative is to seek every moment and to live so God is in control.
Get in your kitchens, buy unprocessed foods, turn off the TV, and prepare your own foods. This is liberating.
I always said if I could figure out a way to grow Kleenex and toilet paper on trees, we could pull the plug on society.
New Zealand has incredible global recognition for grass-fed livestock.
Instead of buying into the global agenda, which is using food as just industrial stuff, we would say we view food as biological, a living thing, that belongs in smaller communities.
The farmers are older; they are under financial stress to produce more margins, yet they keep getting less.
I don't have money. Monsanto has money.
If a job is worth doing, it's worth doing poorly first.
We've created a tenfold core value protocol to make sure that we don't fall into an 'empire' attitude.
The cycle of life is death, decomposition and regeneration, and a person who wants to stop killing animals is actually anti-life because it's only in death that life can be regenerated.
We can't begin to feed ourselves with a local-centric system if we lock up land in royal manor models.
Oh, my goodness, when we came to the farm in 1961, I mean, it wouldn't even support one salary.
Frankly, any city person who doesn't think I deserve a white-collar salary as a farmer doesn't deserve my special food.