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Craft, activity and play ideas

Público·13 miembros

Where To Buy Pig Oil


Pigging in the oil and gas industry is a form of flow assurance where pipeline pigs are used to purge, clean, and/or inspect pipelines to keep them running smoothly. Since the operation is hazardous, pigging must only be carried out by experienced professionals.




where to buy pig oil


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Lard is a great source of choline, with anywhere from 102 mg per cup to 399 mg, depending on how the pig the lard is from was raised. Lard from organic, pasture-raised pigs will likely contain significantly more choline than that from conventionally raised pigs. Other good sources include eggs, chicken, broccoli, and cauliflower.


The title screen changes seamlessly into a sign reading: "Get Rich Quick", followed by "For Sale/This lovely lot containing lots and lots/Oh!--Just oodles of OIL!" An oil tanker pulls into the lot, and the lot's owner, dogface con artist John Gusher, hooks the tanker to a sprinkler system to make it appear as if the land is saturated with natural crude oil, in hopes of luring some suckers to buy the otherwise worthless land. Out of the corner of his eye, he spies Porky Pig and Gabby Goat ascending the steps of the First National Bank, where Porky means to deposit the money contained in a sack that he is holding; Gabby eagerly tries to convince Porky not to deposit his money (this in a time when bank failures were still fresh in recent memory) and spend his savings on pleasure, like a yacht "or a chocolate soda or something;" Porky insists on getting his 2% interest. Mr. Gusher jumps in front of the two, barely introduces himself by way of a hastily drawn and withdrawn business card, and points out the plot just across the street. With Gabby egging him on, Porky signs the wayward oilman's deed and turns over his sack in exchange for the field.


Decades later, when illnesses began mounting to the point where the statistics could no longer be ignored, the statement was finally released that hydrogenated oils are bad for you. But the fat phobia continued as did the manufacturing of substitute oils.


***IMPORTANT NOTE: The health benefits of lard apply only to pasture-raised pork. Fat is where a lot of the bad stuff is stored and concentrated (ie, chemicals, additives, by-products of junk ingredients, etc) and for that reason we strongly recommend only using fat from pasture-raised pigs. Avoid fat from commercially raised pigs.


I like that you have pork SKIN specifically and where to look to buy for the novice. Using avocado oil with a little of the rendered fat left on the skin is a great suggestion! All in all I will use this recipe!


Yeager: Let's see, that's the March contract. So I was going to ask about March in the sense that there's some rain in the plains where they were going to maybe start planting winter wheat soon, which would lend you to think that the price should be going down. Why is that not --


Hueber: Well, one I guess we always worry about is it going to make it through the winter, this type of thing. So just getting it planted doesn't really necessarily assure us of a crop and there's going to be a lot of competition. Will we even leave that in the ground come springtime when we see where corn or bean prices are at that point?


Hueber: The report, I think it surprised everybody a little bit but those numbers were not significantly different than what really the trade was anticipating. Yes, a little bit higher. And, again, I think that's probably attributed to a little more usage in the wheat. Still it did not shock anybody I think to a large extent and when you look at where the corn market, we pushed down recently towards that $5 area in December corn and I think what it's probably telling us is we moved in somewhat of a trading range, $5 is going to be the low ebb for a while, we know we're probably going to need to attract a little more acreage come next year on the corn, particularly when you consider up in some of the Plains states, those people are probably going to look harder at some of the smaller grains because the expense of raising corn has become so much higher. So unless we can really maintain these levels or push it higher we might have a real battle for acreage come next spring.


Hueber: Here again, depending on where you're at are you looking at a big ethanol market where your basis is there? Not necessarily does it have to be a cash sale right now. We do have a little bit of carry in the market. I think basis is going to have to come back after corn once it has been tucked away. Any time though I think we see corn in the $4.40 to $4.60 range I think yes that probably caps the market off for now and I'd make sales against those.


Hueber: Probably beans to a certain extent. And I say that, where the tug of war of course is there right now is yes, there's still a lot of debate on what we're going to do with energy prices, yes we pushed crude up and touched the $80 mark this year, the highest we've seen crude oil in two years. Does that start pushing more demand into the oil sector? It's probably bean oil more so than corn at this point in time. But I think some of those external factors have probably psychologically hit the bean market maybe a little bit more than corn.


Hueber: Oh perfect -- to me what it looks like is we've entered into that final stage after we push into new highs. I had some targets up around $103, we blew through them this week, $105, $106. Nobody knows exactly where the stopping point is here but this is kind of classic end of a move. We finally, the last of the bears have given up. We need to get out now and we make a run like this to the top and we reach a peak. Granted, the cotton harvest pace is running a little behind schedule. They've had more than enough rain in the Delta regions and those areas to kind of hamper that. So that has helped fuel that drive here this week. But I think we're probably, like I say, towards the tail end of seeing it exhaust.


Hueber: You know, even with the five days of losses we haven't really gone anywhere for about two weeks now. So I think we have pushed down to a point of value in the cattle. Now granted, this is not the time of the year you tend to look at a big surge in demand in the beef markets here. But here again too where we have pushed down to in the last two weeks here is probably going to hold us pretty well. We don't have a lot of downside. But that said, there's still a lot of competing meats out there. More of the time of year people are going to move toward turkeys and hams anyway. So not that we can move a whole lot higher than we are at this point in time either.


Hueber: Down week, here again I guess corn, even though we didn't react terribly great to the reports corn was still 10 to 13 cents higher in the week. So it's a situation where if we're not looking at great fat markets you still have high priced feed grains, hard to get very enthusiastic about the feeder market.


Hueber: Well, of course it's not like you can store hogs. You can't hold them too long. But I would say there's no sense trying to push ahead and get marketed ahead. And granted, we tend to back hogs up a little bit during the fall anyway just when guys get to the field. But this could be a year where it doesn't harm you to do that. 041b061a72


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