ELWOOD'S IS AHEAD OF THE PACK
Set the table with man's best meat.
Elwood's Organic Dog Meat has been family-owned and operated for over two generations. We're dedicated to offering our friends and neighbors the best, sustainably raised dog meat available.
Unlike some farms, our pups never receive antibiotics and spend little time cooped up. They have access to green pastures during the summer months and are fed only organic, soy-free feed.
Our dogs are:
Fresh, never frozen
Free from antibiotics
Pups and dogs are available by the cut, quarter, half, or whole animal. Broth bones are available on a limited basis. Please contact us for breed availability.
If Elwood’s Organic Dog Meat upsets you, please consider that:
Dogs on Elwood’s Organic Dog Meat farm were bred for food.
Eating dogs is a personal choice.
Some people prefer the taste of dog.
Dogs offer amazing nutritional benefits.
Roasted lab has become a family holiday tradition.
Dogs don’t really feel pain.
This is our livelihood.
"ELWOOD'S ORGANIC PIG MEAT"
Does that feel better?
If so, why do you feel one way about dogs and another way about pigs, an animal that is actually smarter than a dog? (If you're feeling discomfort or reaching for excuses as you read this--it's totally normal. Most people don't want to think about this at all.)
The truth is, most of the animals you consume are just like dogs in all the ways that matter:
Cows are social and complex.
Pigs are gentle with surprising intelligence.
Chickens are intelligent and sensitive to the welfare of their peers.
CHANGE IS PAWS-IBLE
For most people, it is possible to reduce or even eliminate animals from our diet.
For animal lovers, this means a chance to expand your compassion––you can love all animals. You don't have to push down feelings of guilt or inner conflict when seeing a cute calf, or avoid learning or seeing where your food comes from.
You can live without causing intentional harm to animals.
Elwood’s Organic Dog Meat isn’t real, but we hope you’ll think about any anger it caused. Consider what it'd mean to open your heart to the idea that so-called "food animals" are just as worthy of love and kindness––and maybe that there is no such thing as an "animal meant for food."
At the very least, no animal deserves the cruel, short lives we create for them.
"Rather than doing mental gymnastics to justify unethical behavior, we must consider actually changing it. Identifying and addressing even just a few of your guilt-ridden ethical inconsistencies is likely to make you a happier person, and the planet a better place."