A honey maker in the suburbs of Denver that sells its own products and pays farmers for the privilege has become the best spot in the country to grow organic, free-range chickens, according to a new report from the nonprofit organization Food & Water Watch.
The report, released on Wednesday, notes that Honey Pot is the first and only company in the U.S. to produce both organic and free-riding chickens for its customers.
The company has grown the number of its organic chickens to nearly 5,000 over the past two years.
“Honey Pot’s commitment to sustainable, organic production is second to none,” said Tom Houser, director of Food & Waters Watch.
“The people and the products that they are making at Honey Pot are better than any other place in the United States.
We’re happy to be a part of their journey to sustainable agriculture.”
Honey pot has been a success story since the company was founded by its founder, Jim Cavanaugh, in 2002.
The co-founders say the organic chicken they sell comes from organic farmers in nearby Colorado, a state that’s considered one of the most progressive in the nation when it comes to organic farming.
In the report, Food & Birds notes that the company has earned more than $3 million from organic chicken sales since its inception.
In the first five months of this year, Honey Pot sold nearly 6,000 organic chickens, and the company is in the process of growing to about 1,000 chickens.
It has also developed a sustainable chicken compost program and launched a free-roaming program, which means the chickens can roam the house for up to six hours a day.
The new program has also helped to decrease pesticide use.
Honey pots also make sure their chickens are kept clean by keeping them out of the backyard and away from the street.
According to the report:Honey is a small business and a family owned business, but with a growing community of fans, the company hopes to grow into a profitable business that will bring more jobs and more customers to its Denver, Colorado, headquarters.
The company was also honored in 2013 by the U,S.
Department of Agriculture as one of America’s Best Small Businesses, and last year it was named to the Forbes Small Business 50.
Houser said that the organic-honey company is not just about being good for the environment.
It’s about supporting the local economy.
Hair and feathers used to be the mainstay of the poultry industry.
Now, there’s no demand for them in the marketplace, and farmers are not as profitable.
“If you’re going to invest in something, you need to know how to do it,” Housers said.
“There’s a reason why you don’t buy a car, it’s because the driver can’t afford it.”
The company is also making good on its promise to make sure its chickens are healthy.
“They’re the healthiest chickens on the planet,” Houler said.
The new report notes that over the last two years, Honey pot has seen a sharp drop in pesticide use, as well as an increase in the amount of manure that the chickens use.
In addition, the organic chickens have been healthier.
The environmental benefits are significant, too.
The report points out that honey pot’s chickens have less lead, arsenic, and other contaminants that can cause health problems.
Housser said the company also has seen an increase of chickens that are antibiotic-free.
Houler also pointed out that the free-ranging program has been an important part of the company’s success, as it helps to improve the health of the flock and make sure the animals get enough exercise.
The business is also working to get its organic eggs onto supermarket shelves, which will be the company next move in the sustainability push.