Change in grazing strategies could slow pollution, save money

BRIAN KAYHART DISCUSSES how he seeded his cropland to grow high-quality pasture plant species at a July 1 UVM Extension event at his New Haven farm. Since 2017, Brian and Cindy Kayhart have transitioned more of their farm’s 410 acres to a rotational grazing system. Independent photo/Marin Howell

On a sunny afternoon earlier this month, more than 20 Addison County farmers and community members gathered at the Chalker Farm off Route 17 in New Haven, home to Kayhart’s Homegrown Meat, to wander among the farm’s cattle.

We’re glad you’re interested in this valuable content! Please understand that in order for us to be able to fund reporters covering local news, we need your help! For full access to this story and all online content, please log in or subscribe to the Addison Independent.

More News

Fish & Wildlife bill gets mixed reviews

At Monday’s Legislative Breakfast, local hunting and trapping enthusiasts grilled Sen. Chr … (read more)

Homepage Featured News

Middlebury struggles with aging water pipes

Middlebury officials are working on a 10-year plan for upgrading the community’s 54-mile m … (read more)


Major Starksboro sugarworks changes hands

Sugarmaker Dave Folino has spent over four decades tapping trees in the woods of Starksbor … (read more)

Share this story: