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Interovic Recalls That Sheep And Goat Farming Prevents Forest Fires

Interovic recalls that sheep and goat farming prevents forest fires

With the simple gesture of including suckling lamb, lamb and kid meat on their shopping list, society is helping to perpetuate our traditional livestock, the one that continues to draw out the flocks for racking.

The millennial custom of moving goats and sheep to provide them with food is currently an effective and sustainable way of keeping mountains and ravines clean. An adult goat ingests between 1.5 and 2.5 kg of dry plant matter daily (350 to 1500 g of leaves and scrub shoots). Adult sheep, grazing, can consume 2 to 3 kg of dry matter daily (scrub and woody species). A way of converting dangerous vegetable waste, of which nobody deals, into a delicious resource, of proximity and nutritionally excellent, the meats of suckling pig, sheep and goat of European origin.

The abandonment of rural trades and the decline of livestock farms increase the possibility that a large fire will occur, as the fire disposes of a fuel layer ready to burn at ground level.

The abandonment of rural trades and the decline of livestock farms increase the chances that a large fire will occur, as the fire disposes of a fuel layer ready to burn at ground level. A coadjuvant that traditional livestock is responsible for eliminating. The environmental benefits contributed by betting on these meats in our diet go beyond the use of plant resources. Goats and sheep are natural pollinators.

The movement of their herds, guided by our shepherds, fosters biodiversity by dispersal of the seeds, which become entangled in the wool or which are dispersed through the faeces.

Suckling, lamb and kid meats have everything you need, nutritionally and organoleptically, to be a regular in our shopping baskets. Both in traditional cuts and in new elaborations. In addition, when betting on them, citizens can enjoy the tranquility of being contributing to the future of our environment and our rural fabric.