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Open for business: Cowboy Meats opens retail store at FAPC

Cowboy Meats Retail Store opens in the Robert M. Kerr Food and Agricultural Products Center at OSU.
Men around a desk selling meat.
Hopping toward Food Safety this Easter

Thu, Mar 25, 2021

With the Easter holiday quickly approaching, individuals are likely looking forward to sweet treats, warmer weather and time spent with loved ones. As always, the Oklahoma State University Robert M. Kerr Food and Agricultural Products Center reminds families to take a few precautions to help ensure food safety during festive gatherings.

OSU Agriculturelambfood safetyBeefreheatingHuman Health and WellnesseastereggsFAPCNews TopicsAgricultural Sciences and Natural ResourcesFood Land and Natural Resourcesham
Meating Oklahoma's Needs

Tue, Aug 11, 2020

Changes have been seen on a global scale for the past few months. As consumers learn to adapt and adjust to the outcomes of the pandemic, producers and workers in the meat industry especially have been impacted. The Oklahoma State University Robert M. Kerr Food and Agricultural Products Center offers resources for meat processing opportunities.

Agricultural Sciences and Natural ResourcesBeefmeat processingFerguson College of AgricultureFood and Agricultural Products CenterOSU AgricultureFood Land and Natural ResourcesFAPCcovid-19
Oklahoma beef producers facing coronavirus disruptions head on

Wed, May 20, 2020

Meat plant closings, market disruptions and the slow recovery in cattle prices this spring – largely attributable to the coronavirus pandemic – have hit beef producers hard, with those in the Oklahoma Panhandle being among the most significantly affected.

OSU AgricultureCattleFerguson College of AgricultureAgricultural Sciences and Natural Resourcesbeef industryLivestockNews TopicsOklahoma PanhandleAnimal and Food SciencesBeefOklahoma Cooperative Extension ServiceFood Land and Natural ResourcesAgricultureOutreach and Engagement
Oklahoma beef producers facing coronavirus disruptions head on

Wed, May 20, 2020

Meat plant closings, market disruptions and the slow recovery in cattle prices this spring – largely attributable to the coronavirus pandemic – have hit beef producers hard, with those in the Oklahoma Panhandle being among the most significantly affected.

BeefLivestockOklahoma Cooperative Extension ServiceAgricultureOSU AgricultureAnimal and Food SciencesOutreach and Engagementbeef industryAgricultural Sciences and Natural ResourcesFerguson College of AgricultureFood Land and Natural ResourcesCattleOklahoma PanhandleNews Topicscoronavirus

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