Pig Farm Equipment

pig farm equipment
    farm equipment
  • means equipment, machinery, and repair parts manufactured for use on farms in connection with the production or preparation for market use of food resources.
  • Agricultural machinery is any kind of machinery used on a farm to help with farming. The best-known example of this kind is the tractor.
  • Gorge oneself with food
  • live like a pig, in squalor
  • Crowd together with other people in disorderly or dirty conditions
  • hog: domestic swine
  • (of a sow) Give birth to piglets; farrow
  • devour: eat greedily; "he devoured three sandwiches"
pig farm equipment - Basic Butchering
Basic Butchering of Livestock & Game
Basic Butchering of Livestock & Game
This is the book for anyone who hunts, farms, or buys large quantities of meat. The author takes the mystery out of slaughtering and butchering everything from beef and veal, to venison, pork, and lamb. The text is clear and easy-to-follow. Combined with 130 detailed illustrations by Elayne Sears, the reader is provided with complete, step-by-step instructions.
Here is everything you need to know:

At what age to butcher an animal
How to kill, skin, slaughter, and butcher
How to dress out game in a field
Salting, smoking, and preserving
Tools, equipment, the setup
More than thirty recipes using all kinds of meat

81% (17)
Bagg Bonanza Farm
Bagg Bonanza Farm
Located in Mooreton, North Dakota. ( 1 of 3 in set ) I had been wanting to visit this farm for several years and it was always a couple hundred miles out of the way to get to it. Again this year it was a couple hundred miles out of the way. I,m not getting any younger........... crossed many miles of North Dakota that I had not intended to see and get my first glimpse of it. Damn!!..... it looked like they had found buildings of the time period and had reconstructed them on this site !........ not what I,d drove miles out of the way to see. I was expecting a restored original working bonanza farm from the early 1900,s. Drove up the gravel lane to the entrance and saw the sign. Visitor Hours Open Memorial Day Weekend through Labor Day Friday 12:00 pm-5:00 pm Holidays, Saturday, and Sunday 12:00-6:00 pm Closed Monday-Thursday Closed on Monday!! Today is Monday and I have drove halfway across North Dakota to find a closed attraction!! This was the lowest moment of the trip............( maybe not, locked myself out of truck in Wyoming and got stuck on a dirt road after a rain in Montana ) Had drove to far to walk away empty handed. Walked around took a few photos, struck up a conversation with the guy mowing the grass........... talked my way into the big barn ...........his wife showed up to deliver supplies ...............Norma Nosek, president of the Bagg Bonanza Farm Historical Preservation Society. Norma was kind enough ( and foolish enough ) to ask if I,d like to tour the bunkhouse! A personal tour of the place by the president of the Bagg Bonanza Farm Historical Preservation Society. How lucky was I ! Thank you Norma Nosek! Yes, the buildings were moved to this location, but in 1915 !! ................A story of its own. Will be posting photos of the Bagg Bonanza Farm for the next several days. Looked in every room and outbuilding for a glimpse of George and Lenny. Went past the equipment shed and could hear voices inside. Best I could tell it was Lennie wanting to hear George tell about " liven off the fatta the lan ’" ................................................................................................................................................................... GEORGE " Someday—we’re gonna get the jack together and we’re gonna have a little house and a couple of acres an’ a cow and some pigs and—" "An’ live off the fatta the lan’," Lennie shouted. "An’ have rabbits. Go on, George! Tell about what we’re gonna have in the garden and about the rabbits in the cages and about the rain in the winter and the stove, and how thick the cream is on the milk like you can hardly cut it. Tell about that George." "Why’n’t you do it yourself? You know all of it." "No…you tell it. It ain’t the same if I tell it. Go on…George. How I get to tend the rabbits." "Well," said George, "we’ll have a big vegetable patch and a rabbit hutch and chickens. And when it rains in the winter, we’ll just say the hell with goin’ to work, and we’ll build up a fire in the stove and set around it an’ listen to the rain comin’ down on the roof—Nuts!" Lennie watched him with wide eyes, and old Candy watched him too. Lennie said softly, "We could live offa the fatta the lan’." "Sure," said George. "All kin’s a vegetables in the garden, and if we want a little whisky we can sell a few eggs or something, or some milk. We’d jus’ live there. We’d belong there. There wouldn’t be no more runnin’ round the country and gettin’ fed by a Jap cook. No, sir, we’d have our own place where we belonged and not sleep in no BUNK HOUSE ."
Cantilevered Barn
Cantilevered Barn
"Another feature of the Cable Mill display of Cades Cove is the preserved Cantilever barn, a design in which the upper story was larger than it's base. This design allowed animals which were normally outside to stand underneath the over hang in order to get out of the sun or rain. The farm animals resting under the eaves in Cades Cove would have included pigs, hogs, chickens, goats, and in wintertime, cattle. In summer cove farmer's cattled were kept on the grassy balds of the Great Smoky Mountains. Gregory's Bald is one still in existence today and was named for one of the men who made their living looking after the cattle in the summertime. Also, farm equipment could be kept dry if placed under the large eaves of the cantilevered barn as there were no posts or walls to get in the way." Cades Cove Great Smoky Mountain NP TN

pig farm equipment
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