A family farm owners from Slagel and the Hord farms will not be selling their cattle in the supermarket chain’s supermarket division.
The Hord family said it was “disappointed” by the decision, which it said had been made with a view to protecting their cattle and the local community.
The owners of the two-acre family farm on the outskirts of Slagels farm, in the South West, said they were disappointed that their family farm had been forced to sell its cows.
“We have had to take this action because we are concerned about the impact on our environment and our community,” the owners said.
“These cattle have been here for over 100 years and have never been sold.”
We don’t have the luxury of sitting in our own house, we are very close to the town, and the whole of the community has a stake in the wellbeing of the cattle,” the owner of the family farm said.”
The decision has been made for the community, and for the environment, but not for the benefit of the Horseshoe Bend area,” the family said.
The farm has been on the Hords land for 150 years, and it has been owned by the Hordon family since the 1930s.
Mr Hordon said the Henson family had been very “respectful and courteous” of the local people, and that the decision had not been made to favour any particular farm owner. “
It has been a long and arduous process to find a suitable buyer, and to make the best decision for the wellbeing and welfare of our cattle and community,” they said.
Mr Hordon said the Henson family had been very “respectful and courteous” of the local people, and that the decision had not been made to favour any particular farm owner.
“This decision is made solely for the protection of our livestock and the community,” he said.
Local people who were concerned about a loss of livelihoods Mr Hord said the decision would not affect their cattle.
“There will be no loss of business for our cattle,” he added.
“Our farmers and workers will be able to continue doing what they do and keep our community as strong as we can.”
Our neighbours will be happy to know that the cattle will not move out of the farm.
“The community will not suffer.” “
I have been working with the Hensons for 100 years, it is just a sad day,” he told news.com.au.
“The community will not suffer.”
Mr Gough, the Hentsons manager, said the farm would not be affected by the closure.
“Unfortunately, we cannot say anything further on the details at this stage,” he wrote in an email to news.org.au, “but the farm is fully committed to the community and will be looking to relocate to a new home as soon as possible.”
“I want to reassure our community that the Honsons family has never had a financial relationship with the farm,” Mr Grough said.