Humanely Raised Rose Veal
Yes, you CAN eat veal again in good conscience.
After the animal rights groups PR campaigns against veal in the 1980's, a lot of folks gave up eating this delicious meat because they couldn't stomach the thought of sickly calves crammed in crates. Pasty white milk-fed veal became synonymous with animal cruelty.

Enter the local foods/sustainability movement of the twenty first century.

In reality, if you consume dairy products, especially artisan cheese and milk from small family dairys--even wonderful handcrafted ice cream--you should be eating Rose Veal.

Why?

Dairy cows need to have babies in order to produce milk. The ratio of males to females born is approximate 50%. That means a dairy farm milking 50 cows can produce around 25 calves a year. For many dairy farms, it is not economically feasible to raise dairy breeds as beef so they ship their bull calves off to the auction barn where they are often sold two or more times before reaching a commercial veal operation.

Traditionally, male offspring of pastured dairy cows were left with their mothers until forage became scarce in the fall when they would be harvested, their meat being a light rose color and flavorful thanks to their access to green grass.

Today, you can enjoy the same delicious and healthy fare from calves raised in a humane and natural environment prior to harvest.




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All calves are hand raised with love at Painted Hand Farm
3 ounces of Cooked Veal
How
Do
I
Cook
Veal?
What Cuts of Rose Veal Are Available?
Whole & Half Veal
• USDA
• Custom
By the Cut
• Scallopini
• Osso Buco
• Rib & Loin Chops
• Ribs
• Shanks
• Breast
• Boneless Stew
• Ground
• Organs (liver, heart, kidneys, tongue)
• Meaty/Marrow Bones

Specialty Products
• German-style Bratwurt Links (half veal, half pork)



Veal Scallopini
Bratwurst
with sauerkraut, onions and peppers
Understanding the Difference
•ainted Hand Rose Veal
• Stays with cow after birth.
• Naturally nursed with colostrum.
• Procured from local family farms for a fair price.
• Fed all non-medicated milk-based replacer with nipples.
• Never injected with hormones or antibiotics.
• Raised outside in small group.
• No mutilation.
• Lots of grass & sunshine.
• Processed at local family-operated processors.

•ommercial White Veal
• Taken away from mother immediately.
• Force fed antibiotics & electrolytes.
• Trucked hundreds of miles, often through large auction barns.
• Fed only medicated, nutritionally incomplete whey-based milk replacer out of buckets.
• Synthetic estrogen implants used to promote rapid growth.
• Crowded inside barns with hundreds of other calves in individual crates.
• A life of concrete, darkness & sickness.
• Trucked hundreds of miles to large scale processors.