The process of cooking succulent and succulent-like feed is not a difficult one, but it takes patience and effort.
Here’s what you need to know about cooking succulents and succulently.
Read MoreThe feed can be purchased at many feed stores in Australia, but I prefer to buy it from a source I trust, and I know it will come from a reputable supplier.
The best source is a company called Green Feed, who sell feed to food producers in Australia.
The company says it has “thousands of years of experience” in the industry, and they’re proud to be “Australia’s biggest supplier of succulent feed”.
The product is labelled as being suitable for “all feed systems”, but I found that the majority of the feed I bought came from the “low fat” category, which is the same as the category the company says is suitable for vegetarians.
I was concerned that the feed would be too fat, but the company has confirmed to me that the “fat content” of the food is “in line with our general nutritional advice”.
However, the company also confirmed that the product is not intended for human consumption, and the only people who should consume the feed are “pig farmers” and “poultry producers”.
“We’re not in the business of selling food to anyone,” a spokesperson said.
“We just sell to the livestock producers who are in the feed business and are in a position to make a profit.”
The company told me it “works closely” with the Department of Agriculture and Water Resources (DAWR) to make sure that the products they sell are compliant with the regulations.
This means that if a feed is labelled for a specific product, like “low-fat”, then that feed is in fact suitable for that product.
However, I asked the company about its policies on “sugar substitutes” and they told me that they “have a strict no-sugar rule”.
“This means no sugar substitute for the purpose of making the feed better for the animal,” the spokesperson said, but added that they do accept “non-sugars”, such as “flour”, as long as they are not a sugar substitute.
The spokesperson also confirmed to us that they would not be liable for any damage to livestock due to the use of “sugary substitutes”.
“As long as you are a supplier of products that meet the requirements of our Australian regulatory framework, we are confident that the regulations we follow are in compliance with all applicable Australian legislation,” the company said.
It is important to note that “suculent” and succu-like is not the same thing, and “suga” and other terms used in the food are not used interchangeably in the UK.
Green Feed also confirmed they would provide a “compliant product guide” for anyone who purchased their products, so that they can make sure they have the correct products in their supply chain.
This is a good thing.
I’ve been looking for an Australian feed supplier that is not going to be misleading me and I’ve finally found one.
GreenFeed is a very trustworthy company, and their product guides are thorough and thorough.
It’s hard to find a product guide that has a more thorough approach to what the product really is, and that’s exactly what I’m looking for.
Read more: The science behind eating the perfect meal