"Oh, taste and see that the LORD is good! Blessed is the man who takes refuge in him! "

~Psalm 34:8

The Difference

A New (Old) Kind of Chicken

Pastured Poultry = chickens that live outside in a natural habitat (on grass, in the fresh air and sunshine with plenty of space to roam and forage). By rotating the chickens to fresh pasture every single day, Taste & See Farm chicken is not only healthy and delicious but also goes beyond sustainability to rebuild healthy, regenerative soils and grasslands.


The differences between our chicken and conventional/industrial raised chicken are numerous. We use the term “Always Outside” to note the fact that our chickens don’t just have ambiguous “access to the outdoors”, but actually live on pasture 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.  Our birds use their beaks and talons to peck and scratch for bugs, worms, grasses, seeds, and more. Instead of using antibiotics to fight disease within the flock, we use a healthy environment of pasture, sunshine, fresh air, and space to prevent sickness and provide our animals with a functioning immune system. Instead of marketing vegetarian-fed chicken (chickens are not vegetarians), we want our chickens to eat as many bugs and worms as possible.

The result? Real chicken. We could call it pasture-raised, free range, cage-free, local, beyond organic, humane, biodynamic, sustainable, regenerative, and more. But 100 years ago, it was just called chicken. Let’s rewind poultry production back a century and experience the rich flavor that can only come from chickens that live outside on pasture.

Nutritionally Superior

  • Pasture Raised Poultry has 21% less fat than conventional chicken, and 30% less saturated fat.  It's what happens when they're outside running around all day.


  • Also has 50% more Vitamin A compared to conventionally raised broilers.  Forage much?  Our birds are eating grass, bugs, seeds, grains, and worms 24/7/365.


  • Has nearly 3 times more Omega 3 than conventional, free range, or industrial organic chicken.  That's because they have a species appropriate diet and a good life outside on pasture.
Left to their own devices, chickens will forage for grass, seeds, and supplement their diet with a hearty portion of insects. Animal welfare or environmental considerations often motivate consumers to seek out pastured poultry, but increasingly, they can look to nutritional studies.
The U.S. Department of Agriculture's labeling for meat and poultry products can be misleading. For example, the label "free range" chicken simply require producers to demonstrate that the birds have access to the outdoors. Regulations do not state how much space the flock must be given or require that the chickens have a pasture diet.