Venison Meat is a Healthy Meat Choice

Hunting season is something that hunters think about all-year long. It’s the time where they get to go out and do what they love. Many hunters and their families enjoy getting a kill and storing that meat for 6 months to a year. There is nothing quite like going out and hunting for your family’s food. Venison meat is actually pretty healthy for you and your family, which surprises some people.

Here’s why it can be healthy to eat:

Hunted Animals are Not Processed

First and foremost, when you hunt a deer or any animal in the deer family, you’re getting the food straight from the animal. Of course, you have to bring that kill to a business that will make sure you get all the meat from it, but there is no sort of food process involved. You don’t have to go to the supermarket to claim your food. You’re skipping an entire process. This can be beneficial because you know exactly what’s in the food you’re going to be eating.

Health Benefits of Venison

Like mentioned above, venison meat is meat that comes from a deer or any animal within the deer family including caribou, antelope, reindeer, and elk. Since they’re wild animals, you’ll be getting all the nutrients in the meat. Venison is also lower in fat and calories than beef!

Packed with Nutrients:

  • Niacin
  • Zinc
  • Vitamin B12

Venison helps to promote weight loss, strengthens the immune system, promotes muscle growth and recovery, and it is a sustainable source of protein. You won’t have to worry about any unnatural additives in Venison that may be in store-bought beef or other protein.

Hunting Deer Can Help the Environment

Hunting comes with many benefits as well. One of the most notable is the fact that hunting for deer will help to keep deer populations under control to prevent damage to woodlands and crops locally.

For more information on hunting deer blinds and the benefits of hunting from a ground blind, contact Productive Cedar Products at 989-727-4902 today or visit us online. We can provide custom-built hunting deer blinds for the next hunting season.

Written by Brian Schepke




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