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Friday, October 14, 2016

Holiday Parties & Host Gifts - Easy and Unique: Bison Summer Sausage

Summer Sausage is synonymous with holiday get-togethers and parties. It's easy to prepare and it makes great, easy gifts. But did you know that you can up your game with a delicious, all natural and unique kind of summer sausage? That's right! Here at, we've got two tasty flavors of BISON Summer Sausage - and it's now available individually by the 8 oz. roll! Summer Sausages: Jalapeno Cheddar & Plain.

Jalapeno Cheddar Bison Summer Sausage

Our Jalapeno Cheddar Bison Summer Sausage adds a little extra flavor and kick to the taste of bison in this sausage. Made up in an 8 oz roll, this sausage has quickly become quite popular among our farmers market following.

Jalapeno / Cheddar Summer Sausage Ingredients: Bison, Cheddar Cheese (Pasteurized Proccessed Cheddar Cheese (Cultured Milk, Salt, Enzymes) Water, Cream, Sodium Phosphates, Salt, Vegetable Color, Enzymes, Powdered Cellulose Potassium Sorbate, Natamycin), Water, Salt, Pepper, Sugar, Jalapeno Flakes, Celery Juice Powder, Lactic Acid Starter Culture

Plain Bison Summer Sausage

The plain version of our bison summer sausage is equally (if not more so) popular as the jalapeno cheddar, providing a milder version which truly allows the bison flavor to shine.

Plain Summer Sausage Ingredients: Bison, Water, Salt, Pepper, Sugar, Mustard Seed, Celery Juice Powder, Lactic Acid Starter Culture

Highlights of the Bison Summer Sausages:

  • Like all of our other bison products, our summer sausage contains ONLY bison meat. No other meats or fats are added. The only ingredients we use are bison and seasonings (plus cheese in the Jalapeno Cheddar version, of course.)
  • We don't use nitrates.
  • We don't use MSG.

Because of the lack of preservatives, the summer sausage must be frozen or refrigerated until you serve it. It is however fully cooked, so all that you need to do is remove the casing and slice.

Shop Bison Summer Sausage here.

Monday, September 19, 2016

Getting more out of Bison: Spinning Hair into Yarn

Bison Hair: Discovering another way to make the most out of bison ranching.

If you've ever been around bison in the spring our summer. You may have noticed something that seemed a little odd: the bison seemingly losing their hair. Although it looks a little bizarre, it is actually quite normal for the American Bison to be shedding hair in the spring and summer months, and here's why:

Each year, bison grow thick, warm winter coats. Living in the harsh climates of the great plains, bison grow these coats to keep them warm throughout the winter snow and winds. In fact, these coats are so thick, that it has been observed that snow can fall onto the bison without even melting from body heat.
This image shows a bison losing it's winter coat.

However, in the summer months, these coats are no longer needed and so in the spring and summer, you'll find bison shedding these coats. Hair will be attached to fence lines and throughout the fields.

The cool thing is, if you have the time and desire to put in the work, great things can come of the annual hair shedding.

The picture to the right shows a young bison heifer in the process of shedding her coat.

Bison hair is surprisingly soft, and of course, durable and warm. The process for taking the hair from field to finished product is quite time-consuming, but can also be fulfilling and enjoyable.

This is bison hair after it has been washed.
Washing the hair is the first, and probably most important step. When picked up from the field, bison hair is full of pieces of grass, dirt, mud and other "vegetable matter" from the bison living its day-to-day life. Washing the hair will get most of this out – and the rest will come out in the brushing and spinning process.

All it takes to wash the hair, is hot water, Dawn Dish Soap and a basin.

Once the hair is washed, rinsed and dried (which takes longer with bison hair, since it is grown to be water resistant), the most time consuming step of brushing and/or combing the hair into useable roving is next.

Bison hair being spun using a drop spindle.
Although bison hair is soft, the brushing / combing process really brings out the full potential of this fiber, allowing the remaining vegetable matter to fall out and making it into workable material.

Spinning the bison hair is the step where you take the bison fiber and spin it into yarn. This can be done with a spinning wheel or a drop spindle as shown in the image on the right. This process simply takes the hair, and twists it into yarn.

The yarn can then be plied after spinning to make the yarn thicker or more durable. And after that step, all that's really left is another washing / rinsing step to allow the yarn to set and ensure that it is thoroughly cleaned.

Once the yarn is completed, it can then be used in any project you desire. Bison yarn can work great in crochet or knit projects such as scarves, mittens, hats and socks.

See below for finished images of the yarn!

This is a process which I am still learning and practicing, but the first effort was quite fulfilling and satisfying. I am looking forward to continue growing in this process to make some truly beautiful bison hair pieces.

Here is an image of the yarn after it has been spun and plied. 

And here is a final image of the yarn after it has been completed. 

Thursday, September 8, 2016

36 things you can do with ground bison meat: recipes, pictures & videos

Whether you have a freezer full of ground bison meat that you're looking for new ideas to use with it, or whether you're new to bison meat, I've got tons of ideas and inspiration for you to get started: 36 ideas to be exact.

Ground Bison Burger is a great substitution in any recipe calling for ground meat. Bison is lower in fat, calories and cholesterol than most other meats, while remaining high in protein, iron and other nutrients. In fact, a 4 oz. serving of our 90% lean ground bison has 11g of fat and 200 calories.

If you're finding yourself low on my favorite cooking ingredient, not to worry... it's always available on our site and you can shop for bison meat online 24/7.


Let's start with some Instagram Inspiration: Ground Bison Ideas #1-10

All of the images below come from the Instagram feed where I post actual pictures of my bison meals. A few are re-posts from happy customers and their awesome creations. The bottom line is - these are ALL real world examples of awesome ground bison uses!

A photo posted by (@nebraskabison) on

A photo posted by (@nebraskabison) on

A photo posted by (@nebraskabison) on

A photo posted by (@nebraskabison) on


6 Video Walkthroughs: Ground Bison Ideas #11-16

Sometimes it's better to show a recipe off through video - and that's what we've got for the next 5 inspirations. The first two videos come from our friend at Smokey Goodness while the next three are exclusive videos. Enjoy!


And as promised... here's some links to great ground bison recipes. Ground Bison Ideas #17-33


Savory Oven Roasted Bison Meatballs


Bison & Broccoli Won Tons


Bison Won Ton Tacos


Bison Enchiladas


Avocado Bison Burger

View Recipe

BBQ Cocktail Bison Meatballs

View Recipe

Bison Meatloaf

View Recipe

Grilled Bison Skewers

View Recipe

Bison Stuffed Peppers

View Recipe

Nebraska Bison Stuffers

View Recipe

Spicy Bison Burger

View Recipe

Sun Dried Tomato & Basil Bison Burger

View Recipe

Bison Potato Boats

View Recipe

Cheesy Firecracker Bison Meatballs

View Recipe

Spicy Island Bison Burgers

View Recipe

Bison Sloppy Joes

View Recipe

Bison Meatball Sub

View Recipe


And to top it off, here are two final infographics for Ground Bison Ideas #35 & #36 to help you make awesome bison burgers!



Thursday, September 1, 2016

Introducing: Good Life Premium Meats -- Elk Meat and Grass-Fed Organic Beef

After spending the last five years working hard to bring customers across the United States the highest quality bison meat products, the team was hungry for another adventure. Good Life Premium Meats is set to launch in summer of 2016, with the goal of providing even more, exceptional quality, low-fat meat options than before.

Our team has forged partnerships with knowledgeable and trusted partners, who, like us, are committed to providing the top quality, responsibly raised meats you are craving. Good Life Premium Meats promises to bring you premium quality meat options that are sustainably sourced and responsibly raised.

Good Life Premium Meats will launch this fall with two new meat options: Premium, Naturally Raised Elk Meat and 100% Grass-Fed Organic Beef, while keeping our eyes on the future and looking for new additional sources that conscientious customers are looking for.

Good Life Premium Meats was born of the goal to make lesser-available, high quality meat options more widely available to those looking for healthful meat and protein options.

Naturally Raised Elk Meat

With the rise of e-commerce, we've begun to see greater demand for game meats from people looking to enjoy more exotic meat options, without actually having to hunt the animals themselves – whether that's due to preference or to circumstance.

Elk meat has long been a request of our bison customers, and we are so pleased to finally have a wonderful source to make this option available.

Our Elk Meat is naturally and humanely raised, which means:
  • They do not receive antibiotics
  • No added growth hormones or stimulants
  • They eat a vegetarian diet, with no animal by-products.

100% Grass-Fed Organic Beef

In addition to Premium, Naturally Raised Elk Meat, we are pleased to also be offering 100% Grass-Fed, USDA certified Organic Beef products. All of our beef steaks & meat are raised on certified organic ranches which ensures that both the animals and their home are sustainably and respectfully raised.

The American Grass-fed Association defines grass-fed beef as food products from animals that have only eaten their mother's milk and fresh grass or grass-type hay from birth.

According to the USDA rules, certified organic beef must come from a fully verifiable production system that collects information on the history of every animal in the program, including breed history, veterinary care and feed. All certified organic cattle must meet the following criteria:
  • Born and raised on certified organic pasture (no synthetic petro-chemical fertilizers, no contaminates in drinking water)
  • Never receive antibiotics (no USDA unapproved health treatments or health aids)
  • Never receive growth-promoting hormones
  • Fed only certified organic grains and grasses (no pesticides, herbicides or fertilizers in feed, no genetically altered plant, no bone meal, meat byproducts or animal byproducts fed to cattle)
  • Must have unrestricted outdoor access
Our 100% Grass-Fed, Organic cattle have room to roam, grazing natural grasses, rich in healthy vitamins and minerals. Grass-fed Beef results in lower fat, lower calorie beef which is also higher in Omega-3's which enhance heart health and reduce the risk of several health conditions.

The humane treatment of our grass-fed, organic beef ensures that the cattle live low stress lifestyles, eating a diet naturally suited to their needs. This results in better health for the cattle, providing higher quality meat, and eliminating the need for antibiotics and other drugs.

The Good Life Promise

Like our bison products, our Grass-Fed Organic Beef and Naturally Raised Elk Meat are butchered and processed in a state of the art facility by a team of knowledgeable and highly skilled individuals who are dedicated to providing exceptional quality meat.

The meat we offer to you will be top quality and exceptionally raised. 

Our team is still committed to continuing to provide you with outstanding bison meat products through, but now we are so pleased to be able to expand our menu with even more tasty meat products.

The best part? You'll be able to order Premium Elk Meat, Grass-Fed Organic Beef and our deliciously natural Bison Meat all in the same order, if you choose. That means one delivery and one low shipping cost, but 3 great meat selections!

Saturday, August 20, 2016

40 Facts About our New National Mammal – Everything You Ever Wanted to Know about Bison | Plus a Few Adorable Pictures.

40 things you might not know about the American Bison, our new national mammal

I was first introduced to the mighty American Bison somewhere around second grade in my elementary school classroom as groups of us kids gathered around the couple (very old-fashioned) Macintosh computers in our classroom in order to play our favorite floppy disk game "The Oregon Trail".

Hunting was everyone's favorite part of this game, and the bison was the prize you always aspired to as it was the biggest and easiest target, yielding your trail party the most food. During the middle of the game, those 200 lbs. the hunting party was able to take to the wagon could be critical in continuing game play.

I learned only a few things about the great American Bison during those game sessions: that the bison always weighed over 2000 lbs. and that these big lumbering beasts made easy targets for hungry hunters. (Turns out both of those aren't really true... but we'll get to that!)

But, you may have heard the news recently that Congress decided to name the Bison our National Mammal, honoring it with a status similar to the Bald Eagle.

So, I thought I would take some time to put together a post to properly introduce you to this awesome animal! Below, find 50 facts about the American Bison. I'll bet you find some you didn't already know!

1. Buffalo? Bison? What are we talking about?

There's sometimes a little confusion between "bison" and "buffalo". Here's the deal, the American Bison is the proper name for the animal that, here in the U.S.A., we sometimes refer to as "buffalo". The word "buffalo" is ingrained into our culture so much so that both are acceptable ways to refer to the bison. It's not like we're going to re-name him "Bison Bill".

On the left is a photo of a Water Buffalo (source: Wikipedia). On the right is a photo of an American Bison Bull (source:

But technically, American Bison are not buffalo. Buffalo are a species of animal not even indigenous to North America. Instead, they are found in Africa, Europe and Asia: for instance, the Water Buffalo and Asia. These are a completely separate species from Bison and in a side by side comparison, look quite different as well.

2. You can find bison in all 50 states – even Hawaii.

Bison are represented throughout the United States on private ranches and public farms. But a lot of people don't realize that there are actually farms throughout the entire country, not just in the West.

3. But South Dakota has the most.

As you may imagine, the plains are where most of the bison currently live. You'll find large populations of bison in states like Wyoming, Colorado, Nebraska and Montana, however, South Dakota currently boasts the most bison of any other state.

4. The National Bison Association estimates there are an estimated 500,000 bison in North America.

Canada is home to large populations of bison and the estimated numbers based on census data and National Bison Association numbers is 500,000.

5. But there used to be literally millions.

Before Westward Expansion, tens of millions of bison roamed the Great Plains. The bison were killed to near extinction, however, mainly as an attempt to weaken the Native American tribes that relied on the bison for so much of their daily lives.

6. Conservation efforts led by Teddy Roosevelt prevented the extinction of the American Bison.

By 1889 only 1,000 bison remained. Luckily, there were some Americans who made an effort to save this species. William T. Hornaday and Theodore Roosevelt founding the American Bison Society in 1905 to help save bison from extinction and raise public awareness about the animal.

7. According to the 2012 USDA Census information, there were 2,564 Bison Farms in the United States.

This is of course a far cry from millions free-roaming the plains (which let's face it, isn't really feasible with the society we've established.) However, bison herds are thriving and growing. Many private bison farms are in fact large open ranges where the fences don't much bother the bison anyway. They have plenty of room for roaming and grazing and the farmers who raise them care about the quality of life for their herds.

8. Bison live on public and private lands. 

Yellowstone National Park has the largest free roaming bison population and is reportedly the only place where bison have continuously lived since pre-historic times. The Yellowstone herd numbers at about 3,500-head.

9. Bison Bulls can weigh 2000 lbs.

Full grown bison males can literally weigh a ton. 

10. This makes it the largest land animal in North America.

The bison is the largest (by weight), followed by Moose which can weigh 1600 lbs.

11. But the heifers are quite smaller.

The female bison weigh in around 1000 lbs. or a little more. Although they don't tip the scales quite as much as their mates, the female bison is no small animal, herself.

12. Bison calves weigh 40-50 lbs. at birth.

So, you can imagine that the bison calves aren't so small either. They are born weighing around 40-50 lbs. and grow very rapidly from there.

13. Bison are made up largely of muscle, not fat.

One distinctive feature of bison is their large hump. This hump, and much of the rest of it's body is made up largely of muscle. Take a look at the incredibly large head of the bison. They need all this muscle to hold that head up. 

14. Like cattle, males are bulls, females are heifers and babies are calves.

Bison are bovines, so the terminology is the same as with cattle: bulls, cows / heifers and calves.

15. You don't want to get too close... bison can run 35-40 mph.

All their muscle means even though bison look like large, lazy animals, they are actually incredibly strong, fast and agile. Bison can run as fast as a galloping horse which is what can make a bison stampede so impressive.

16. Even the babies are pretty tough.

Just check out this video the National Geographic captured of a bison calf who was confronted by a predator:

17. There are two types of American Bison: Woods & Plains

There are two types of the American Bison, which have several differences in appearance. The Woods Bison (more often to be found in Canada) are heavier and taller with a more distinctive hump. Additionally, you can notice differences in their hair and coats.

18. Baby bison are cinnamon colored for the first couple months.

Most bison are not born dark brown (although occasionally you will get a dark calf). Most bison are born a reddish, cinnamon color which lasts for the first couple months of their lives. After two months, the coat begins turning brown.

Here's a picture of a young bison calf.

19. Heifers can have their first calves when they are 3 years.

Bison are weaned after about 6 months. Female bison begin breeding at 2 years and have their first calves at 3. (Gestation period for bison is about 9 1/2 months).

20. Bison calves are born in the spring, from April - June.

Spring is a wonderful time on any bison ranch as this is when the babies come! Because bison are still wild animals, even on private ranches, the calving process is all completely independent of human interference. The mother bison will generally leave the herd when she is ready to give birth and will return when the calf is able to join her.

21. They are up and walking with their mothers within hours of being born.

Since bison are instinctively roaming animals, it doesn't take long for the babies to be up and walking with their mothers. Generally, they are up and walking within hours. Here's a video from our ranch of a baby bison less than one day old:

22. Twins are very rare, but do occur.

This is Buster, an orphan twin, who was bottle fed and is now thriving.
In most cases, a bison will give birth to only one calf. However, in rare cases twins do occur. Unfortunately, because it is rare, the mother bison generally doesn't realize both babies are hers and one of the twins is left to fend for itself, usually resulting in its demise. However, when discovered early, and under the right circumstances, ranchers have been able to save these calves and bottle feed them. Here's a story about one such case.

23. Bison can live to be 20-25 years old.

Both in the wild and on private ranches, bison have been known to live into their twenties.

24. Bison are natural grazers.

Bison are instinctually always moving, never staying in one place for long. 

25. Both male and female bison have horns.

Although their are other ways to distinguish between male and female bison (size, humps, heads), horns is not one of those ways. Both bulls and heifers have horns.

26. Bison grow a winter coat each year which they naturally shed for summer.

Don't worry! She's just shedding her winter coat for the summer!
Bison are made to survive in harsh conditions: both cold, snowy winters and hot summers. So, each winter bison grow a thick coat to help keep them warm. In the spring and summer months, this coat is shed. So, if you ever see a bison that seems to be losing all its hair, check the calendar. It's probably just taking off its winter coat!

27. This winter coat is so thick and well insulated, snow can cover it without melting.

And this coat is quite impressive. It's been noted that it is so well insulated, snow which falls on the bison does not melt from body heat. Likely, this snow doesn't even bother the bison.

28. According to a study in Wisconsin, Bison are helping an endangered butterfly species survive.

The Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources "revealed a link between habitat disturbances caused by American Bison and improved habitat" for the Karner Blue Butterflies during conservation efforts of this federally endangered species.

The bison's natural behavior of wallowing and rubbing their horns agains shrubs and trees apparently helps make excellent conditions for the butterfly.

29. There is a National Bison Association, a non-profit organization with over 1000 members.

With over 1000 members, the National Bison Association exists to promote preservation, production and marketing of bison. Many bison ranchers in the USA are members and the association hosts two annual conferences full of education and networking..

30. US Bison meat sales topped $340 million in 2015.

Bison meat sales have grown by 22% in the last five years, appealing to consumers looking for naturally raised, ethically raised and/or lean protein options.

31. That's less than 1% of the sale of cattle, hogs and poultry produced in 2015.

Although bison meat sales are growing, the industry is still a small fraction of total meat sales in the USA. Bison remains a novelty item with demand often outstripping supply.

32. But, Bison meat is growing wildly in popularity, showing up at farmers markets, specialty grocery stores and online.

The growth of the bison industry has been helped by the increasing availability of the meat. Specialty retailers such as Whole Foods, local farmers markets and other retailers dedicated to locally, sustainably raised products are keen to offer bison meat products. But, even if you can't find bison meat in your area, you can even get bison meat shipped straight to your door with online retailers.

33. Bison meat provides all the same cuts you can get from beef.

If you are new to bison meat, the good news is that it comes in all the same cuts you are already familiar with in beef. Bison is incredibly versatile. While the traditional cuts are considered premium cuts of meat, bison meat also works great in value-added / prepared products, as producers are creating such options as Bison Hot Dogs, Summer Sausages, Jerky, Protein Bars and more.

34. Bison is incredibly lean compared to other red meats.

One of the biggest selling points to fans of bison meat is the fact that it is so lean, while remaining tender and flavorful. (Remember how we talked about how muscular bison are? This is how they can be incredibly tender AND much leaner than beef).

35. A 4 oz. Serving of 90% lean Ground Bison has only 11g of fat.

That's a mere 17% of your recommended Daily Value. In addition, it has only 200 calories, 65mg of sodium, but 22g Protein. Compare that to the ground beef in your freezer.

36. A full 10 oz. Bison Top Sirloin has only 7g of fat.

Additionally, the 10 oz. steak has 140mg sodium, 320 calories, 61g protein

37. Bison can be cooked like any other meat and works in your favorite recipes – just go low and slow.

It's recommended that bison be cooked low and slow, due to its leanness. If you've ever had bison that was dry or tough one of two things probably happened: it was cooked too fast or it was cooked to long. Bison is recommended to cook to medium doneness or less for optimum taste.

38. The new designation of National Mammal is purely symbolic and does not move it into the protected class of the Bald Eagle.

The legislation is meant to honor the American Bison and its role in our history. However, it does not grant the same protections afforded to the endangered Bald Eagle. Bison can still be raised privately, hunted and raised for meat. 

39. It is illegal to use growth hormones in bison.

Bison producers raise bison without the use of growth hormones, steroids and antibiotics.

40. Bison has been listed as a recommended lean meat by the American Heart Association.

Due to the lean nutrition facts of bison meat, organizations such as the American Heart Association list it in their recommendations.

Thursday, August 18, 2016

So Many Ways to Buy Bison Meat

Bison Meat (sometimes referred to as 'buffalo' meat) has grown so much in popularity over the past several years. The key for consumers who are looking to add bison meat to their diet, however, is finding a consistent supply of this healthier red meat.

Luckily, there are several places consumers can shop for this lean protein. You just need to know where to look and what you're looking for.

Depending on the cuts you're looking for and the area you live in, you may have few or several options for procuring top quality bison. I've outlined three suggestions below that will hopefully help you in your search for premium, lean bison meats.

1. Shop for Bison Meat Online

Shopping online for bison meat gives you the most selection of cuts and options available, and likely the most consistency in supply. Not to mention how easy it is!

Our online bison shop,, ships a wide variety of bison meat cuts all over the United States throughout the year – and we have over 5 years experience at it and thousands of happy customers.

So, whether you're looking for a jalapeno/cheddar bison summer sausage, a big bison brisket, a great selection of bison steaks, or even just a steady supply of ground bison, a reputable online shop may be the perfect way to go.

Here's 5 reasons to should choose


2. Shop for Bison Meat at your local Farmers Market

If you have a local bison farmer in your area, this can also be a great way to get good quality bison meats. At, since we own and operate two bison ranches (one in Nebraska and one in Missouri), we have a presence at three different farmers markets:
Bison is a popular item at Farmers Markets when it's available. If you have a great local farmers market near you, perhaps you'll find a local bison farmer!

If you are in the state of Nebraska, we also work with the Nebraska Food Cooperative, an online year-round farmers market which can bring our bison and many other farm raised products straight to your area.


3. Check local health food stores and specialty retailers

Finally, if you're not looking to purchase online and don't have any local farmers in your area, bison is starting to make a case for itself in specialty grocery stores and health food stores. So you may have some luck in getting your bison fix there. While ground bison and even some steaks are getting easier to find in stores, you'll still miss out on the prime cuts and unique offerings that buying farm direct can get you. 

7 More Recipes for Ground Bison | Bison Burger Month Inspiration

Here's 7 more recipes using Lean Ground Bison you may not have considered.

Bison Burger Month is still going strong, and in our quest to get as many people trying our favorite ingredient (Ground Bison!) as we can, we thought we'd share 7 more recipes you may not have thought to try with Ground Bison today!

The great thing about Bison Burger (or ground bison) is that it is extremely versatile and easy to cook with. You can use it as a leaner protein option in any of your favorite ground meat recipes. The only thing you'll want to change is just making an effort to cook it a little lower and slower!

So... here are 7 fun recipes to help take us through to the end of Bison Burger Month!

1. Grilled Bison Pizza

Have you tried bison on a pizza yet? Do it! Ground Bison has a slightly sweet flavor which works great on a pizza. Plus, you can feel good about topping a pizza with lean ground bison and vegetables. Talk about a win - win!

View Recipe


2. Bison Enchiladas

This is among one of the most popular recipes on our site in terms of traffic. This easy bison enchilada dish is quick to make and delicious to eat! Pair it with garden fresh pico de gallo and guacamole and you have a pretty great meal.

View Recipe


3. Bison Lasagna

Use our Lasagna recipe or your own, our lean Ground Bison Meat makes a great protein choice in this classic pasta dish.

View Recipe


4. Broccoli & Bison Won Ton Cups

This fun recipe makes great snackers or lunch options with lean meat and vegetables all packed into one bite.

View Recipe


5. Bison Chili

While our chili recipe is sure to please, we're confident that you'll love the flavor tender ground bison adds to any chili recipe.

View Recipe


6. Bison Potato Boats

Get a little different take on "meat and potatoes" with these Bison Potato (and Sweet Potato) Boats. This recipe is somewhere between potato skins and twice baked potatoes, adding in a little lean protein to make it a full on meal, if you want!

View Recipe


7. Bison Cheeseburger Roll Ups 

Finally, we have another unique recipe - a new take on the cheeseburger. These roll-ups are great finger foods and so they will work well for parties, appetizers, gameday and snacks while highlighting the great flavor of your favorite meat!

View Recipe

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