Health, environmental concerns fuel popularity of grass-fed beef
Palm Beach Post
“I was talking to people and giving it away,” Harris said recently from his White Oak Pastures farm near Bluffton, Ga., where his family has raised cattle since 1866.
Today, Harris, 53, has more demand than supply for his beef, which is born, reared and slaughtered locally. Unlike the vast majority of U.S. cattle, his animals spend their entire lives in pastures and are never trucked to distant feed lots to be fed growth hormones and corn.