Door-to-door delivery available at discounted rates. Or see our Shipping Included selection.

 

We ship small packages by UPS Ground anywhere in the Continental U.S. 

If your order is over 300 pounds, we offer pallet rates at a significant shipping discount.

In-stock items ordered by 2:00 PM EST ship next business day. 

 

 

We have a fine selection of feeds and other items that generate no additional shipping cost at checkout.

 

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WHY FEED YOUR ANIMALS NEW COUNTRY ORGANICS?

We carefully design and mill our feeds and minerals with the health of your animals as our top priority. We never use least cost formulations. Period. That means we do not change our formulas due to cost fluctuations of specific ingredients, so your animals receive the same feed throughout the year. 


Our feed is always fresh. We grind and mix in runs designed to keep just the right quantities on hand—stocked to maximize freshness while also ensuring there is always ample feed to meet ever-increasing needs. Now more than ever, we are helping you control your own food chain. 


We believe Certified Organic grains are healthier, safer, and more nutritious for your animals. If your animals then go on to become part of the food chain, they perpetuate that health and safety to others. Our Certified Organic feeds and minerals are certified by SCS Global Services


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WHY SOY-FREE?

Soy is in seemingly everything. It’s an industrial feed ingredient. If it comes in a box and it is supposed to be edible, then chances are high that soy is on the ingredient list list. The likelihood is also high that the soy is transgenic (genetically modified). Americans eat more soy than traditionally soy-consuming cultures. 


We don’t want soy to be in everything. Our multi-grain formulations provide a complete amino acid complement. New Country Organics is (passionately) soy-free for good reasons:

  • Soy is high in phytic acid. Monogastric animals like chickens, pigs, horses, and humans don’t produce the enzyme phytase. Without phytase, phytic acid can block uptake of vitamins and minerals in the gastrointestinal tract. Not only is this a waste, but it is creating pollution concerns. 
  • Soy is high in phytoestrogens. This can have a multitude of health implications for all animals. 
  • Soy is a trypsin inhibitor. Trypsin is an enzyme that helps break down many different proteins. Inhibition of trypsin contributes to allergies. 

OUR FARMERS

Some of the best organics educators around are our farmers. They know their soils, their customers, and the environment. They are committed. We are fortunate to participate in a vibrant, knowledgeable, and driven organic community. We celebrate the farmers. This page is currently under construction. Want to see your farm here when we reopen it? See how below! 
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YOUR ORGANIC FARM HERE

Organics, USA

We are working on building more organics. Right here in the US. Would you like to be recognized here? Get in touch. Tell us your story. Contact: 888-699-7088  |  info@newcountryorganics.com

THE EVOLVING ORGANIC SYLLABUS


Top Ten or Twelve Books We Know & Trust

  • City Chicks: Keeping Micro-flocks of Chickens as Garden Helpers, Compost Makers, Bio-recyclers, and Local Food Producer, by Pat Foreman

    City Chicks teaches the urbanite how to enable the local food supply by keeping family flocks of chickens as garden helpers, compost creators, bio-recyclers, and local food suppliers. And it addresses the problem many communities have not understanding how beneficial chickens can be in an urban setting. Learn how to lobby your local municipality to let you have chickens!
  • The Small Scale Poultry Flock, by Harvey Ussery

    The most comprehensive and definitive guide to date on raising all-natural poultry, for homesteaders or farmers seeking to close their loop, The Small-Scale Poultry Flock offers a practical and integrative model for working with chickens and other domestic fowl, based entirely on natural systems.
  • Tomatoland, by Barry Estabrook

    This is the story of the tomato: from its birthplace in Peru to the tomato growing capitol of the world: Immokalee Florida. Estabrook, the author, is an investigative reporter, and he reveals the human and environmental cost of the 5 billion dollar BIg Ag tomato industry. Once you’ve read this book you will never buy or eat tomatoes from the grocery store.
  • The Third Plate: Field Notes on the Future of Food, by Dan Barber

    Written by a chef who manages the famous Stone Barns restaurant in NY, this chef has taken farm-to-table dining to the max as he grows much of the food he cooks. This book delves into the small farmers who produce sustainable, organic food. He examines the role of soil, plant diversity, and sustainable farming practices by highlighting specific small farmers in the US and Spain.

  • The Market Gardener: A Successful Grower's Handbook for Small-scale Organic Farming, by Jean-Martin Fortier

    Written by a farmer in Quebec, and using just 1.5 acres this farmer shows how you can feed up to 200 families. This book highlights how to grow food without a tractor, growing mixed vegetables systematically with attention to pest management and healthy soils.

  • Dirt: The Erosion of Civilizations, by David Montgomery

    This is a powerful history of soil from ancient civilizations to modern times and how organic farming may help us avoid the fate of other civilizations. Nurturing the soil takes the approach of treating soil as a biological system rather than a chemical soup.

  • Holy Shit: Managing Manure to Save Mankind, by Gene Logsdon

    This easy to read book provides the inside story of manure and what a great natural resource it is. The book describes how to manage farm manure, and how to compost.

  • Pandora's Lunchbox: How Processed Food Took Over the American Meal, by Melanie Warner

    This is an eye-opening book about how foods are grown and processed thus creating the cheapest, most abundant, most addictive, and most nutritionally inferior food in the world. It is a shocker to read that most big food executives and food scientists admitted they do not eat the products they create and sell.

  • Carrots Love Tomatoes: Secrets of Companion Planting for Successful Gardening, by Louise Riotte

    This is our go-to book for companion planting of vegetables and herbs. The first year we used it, our yields increased across the board and we had to do much less pest management.

  • Naturally Bug Free: Homemade Pest Control for Organic Gardening Made Easy, by Gaia Rodale

    A great source for how to avoid chemical fertilizers and insect sprays with natural, home-made remedies.

  • The Soul of Soil: A Soil-Building Guide for Master Gardeners and Farmers, by Joseph Smilie

    This is a wonderful book for understanding what sustainable agriculture is, reading the health of a field by the weeds, and how to nurture the soil with compost. Put simply this is how to grow your soil, so that the soil grows the plants.

  • Roots Demystified: Change Your Gardening Habits to Help Roots Thrive, by Robert Kourik

    This book is great for understanding how roots grow including lawns, shrubs, vegetables, fruit trees, and ornamental trees. From choosing cover crops to choosing fruit tree varieties this book has tons of information. Understanding how roots grow is one of the keys to successful gardening and farming.

KNOW YOUR FOOD & FARMING PRACTICES

NON-GMO HYPE

 
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Tips from Our Experts

Put a capful of organic cider vinegar into your chicken’s waterer. It will help to keep the bird’s pH balanced and healthy. 
KELP helps to prevent and cure pinkeye in your cattle. Whether an organic or conventional farmer, all agree that the magical stuff from the sea has healing and prophylactic properties the benefit anyone and everyone’s cows.
The old timers (and we all) love to give their animals and soil trace minerals, like Azomite, SEA-90, Diatomaceous Earth, and Redmond Salts. We feed these to our horses, goats, sheep, and pigs these to keep them healthy and happy. Some even make it into the soil, helping to generate healthy growing conditions. 

Goats and sheep will do well when you feed them Lespedeza. This lovely vine curbs nasty little barber pole worms, which is possible due to the high concentration of tannins found in the plant. Lespedeza is also a terrific source of protein and helps them to absorb nutrients into their systems. This practice is especially important during the winter when our friends are not able to spend as much time outside.