Introducing: The Grass Fed Life Podcast

As many of you know, I had the pleasure of being asked to be a presenter this past March at PV3 in San Diego.  In addition to speaking at PV3, another opportunity was extended to me from Diego Footer of Permaculture Voices.

Diego asked if I would be interested in doing a weekly podcast with him this season in which he follows our farm week by week from April thru November.  I love to speak and teach, and jumped at this new opportunity to share an in depth look into our farming lifestyle.

Grass Fed Life Podcast

On April 4th, 2016 the first episode of “Grass Fed Life” debuted on the Permaculture Voices podcast and was downloaded over 3,000 times in the first 24 hours (extremely humbling to say the least).  Since then, three additional episodes have been released covering a broad range of topics from the nuts and bolts of pastured poultry to the ins and outs of farmer’s markets and how we plan our whole farming season.

So far the feedback on the show has been fantastic, and I’m having a great time doing it with Diego.  He asks such great, insightful questions that really prompt me to dig deep and think.  As a result, we’ve had some great conversations that many listeners have found to be very helpful.

Please take a moment to check out the Grass Fed Life podcast.  Also, please consider supporting what Diego is doing with PV by contributing to keep the content both free and void of commercials.  You can contribute as little as $1/month, equaling only .05/episode.  I’m pretty sure there is at least a nickels worth of advice in each podcast on Permaculture Voices!

There is a new show every Monday, all season long and we’ll cover a broad range of topics – topics that don’t get discussed in this space nearly enough (or at all) and need to be.  So tune in, have a listen and give us some feedback.

One final note:  I’m doing this podcast because I love to teach, and I want you to be successful.  It will be a long farming season, come along for the ride with us each week.  I hope that you learn something new and can apply this knowledge to your own farming endeavors.

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