32 Beef Advocates to Follow on Twitter


One of the difficult parts of jumping on a new social media network can be figuring out how to use it. Twitter can be one of those platforms that can seem overwhelming if you don’t have good examples to follow.

I am pretty darn lucky to work with some awesome advocates in the world of agriculture. Each day, my job focuses on equipping members of the beef community (farmers, ranchers, chefs, foodies, dietitians) with the tools they need to share their story and advocate as a beef community.

But why keep all that to myself?

I’ve put together a list of 32 beef advocates you should follow on Twitter as good examples for sharing your story. Want to see them all in one place? Check out my Twitter list. I’ve listed 11 of the most active tweeters below.

Want to join them? Check out the Masters of Beef Advocacy program to learn more about how beef is raised and how to address hot topics in the beef community today.

Kacy Atkinson (@kacyatkinson), Wyoming – Kacy is a cattle rancher, traveler (when the cattle let her go) and a Daddy’s girl. She shares her stories from 10 miles past nowhere. And she has a great Instagram profile.

Terryn Drieling (@faithfamandbeef), Nebraska – Terryn is a wife, mother, lover of coffee and dabbler in photography. Living in the Nebraska Sandhills, she shares a story of bringing up a family while raising beef. Find her on Facebook and a blog.

Kita Roberts (@girlcarnivore), New York – Kita loves meat, recipes and great photos. Definitely a member of the beef community by showing us how to prepare and enjoy our favorite protein as a #girlcarnivore.

Girls Can Grill (@girlscangrill), Las Vegas – How many grills can you have in your backyard? Christie is on a mission to find out. Showing that #GirlsCanGrill with the help of easy #grilling tips and recipes KCBS certified judge.

Lindsay Chichester (@AgWithDrLindsay), Nevada – Lindsay is a ranch-raised, 4th generation agriculturalist. She loves ag & science is educated in meat and animal science, microbiology, food safety and works for Nevada Extension.

Kellie Lasack (@KellieForAg), Iowa – Kellie is a cattle farmer and Iowa State Alumna. Ag Comm Professional. Lover of Cows, Cats, and Cowgirl Boots. Freelance Writer & Photographer

Joan Ruskamp (@JoanRuskamp), Nebraska – Joan is a cattle rancher and feeder and strong advocate for the work of the Beef Checkoff and Cattlemen’s Beef Board.

Alison McGrew (@AlisonMcGrew), Illinois – Beef producer, Ag teacher, advocate for all of agriculture, wife of 1, mom of 2, #WIU Ag Grad, #STLCards fan & music lover.

Johnny Prime (@JohnnyPrimeCC), New York – Johnny Prime’s blog and social streams are full of great beef photos and restaurant reviews from NYC and beyond. He’s a self-described Carnivore Connoisseur & Reviewer of Fine Steakhouses

Austin Miles (@AustinMiles2010), Oklahoma – Austin is a Dad & husband, cattleman, and works as a Cattle & Technology Research Associate for the Noble Research Institute in Oklahoma.

Brandi Buzzard Frobose (@brandibuzzard), Kansas – Brandi is straightforward and willing to share her opinion as a Christian cowgirl, Kansas rancher, and mom. And it won’t take long to see her pride for the Kansas State University Wildcats.

And, of course… I hope you’ll give me a follow. Find me on Twitter as @BeefRunner.

Don’t forget to visit my Twitter list to find all 32 beef advocates to follow.

This post contains information and references from research partially funded by the Beef Checkoff. Views do not necessarily represent that of my employer, National Cattlemen’s Beef Association, a contractor to the Beef Checkoff.

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2 Comments

  1. In terms of getting around in Twitter, you might also like @FoodTank (which I think @DaniNierenberg manages since all the posts are also posted on the latter). They published a list of people to follow along the lines of their interests — similar to what you’re doing here. That’s what made me think of it. Great idea, especially since they’ll all usually Tweet back and repost. New followers for one end up benefitting all.

    On Fri, Sep 29, 2017 at 10:20 AM Agriculture Proud wrote:

    > Ryan Goodman posted: “One of the difficult parts of jumping on a new > social media network can be figuring out how to use it. Twitter can be one > of those platforms that can seem overwhelming if you don’t have good > examples to follow. I am pretty darn lucky to work with some ” >

    Like

    1. I disagree. Dani will actively speak out against modern conventional farmers and ranchers. Food Tank is not working in their interest, but rather works against the use of innovation and technology to produce food.

      Like

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