Save the Date! Open Farm Day is July 31st. Click here for the details!

Meet the Wilcox Family

Passionate about caring for the animals, land, and providing nutrient-dense foods.

Rob, Megan, Beth, and Kaye

Your Food. Our Mission.

We strive to create a pasture-based ecosystem that works with nature and honors its abundance.

We strive to provide the most natural, stress-free, pasture-based life possible for our livestock, so they live happy lives, just as nature intended.

Our goal is to provide the peace of mind that comes from having a direct relationship with a farmer you can know and trust.

How is Important to Us Too

We understand all too well the food concerns of today. 

Megan, Beth, and Kaye all have (a degree of) food allergies because of how most food is made or grown. We value food transparency, and it is our goal to clarify that for you and make it better. 

We understand you like to know where your food is coming from and how it lived because we do too.

We understand the impact of a local economy, how fragile that is today, and how resilient a robust local economy can be. We love local economies and believe local is better, and direct to consumer is very important to have a strong food system.

We understand that farmers have the ability to change an entire ecosystem and want to keep ours as close to nature as possible.

We try and make decisions based on resources available to us, what’s best for the animal, and what’s best for the land, all in one comprehensive outlook.

Some call it Regenerative Farming or  Holistic Management; others call it Traditional Farming the way our ancestors did when we all homesteaded.

We call it a work in progress.

Our Journey

We have always had a passion for caring for animals and wanted to do our own thing, and have our farm. We purchased our first 180 acres just before we were married. We started our “from scratch” farm by purchasing cows that made up a small dairy a few days after saying "I Do" in 2010. We milked about 40-90 cows throughout the various years in rented barns and recently sold our small dairy herd of 50 to start the Drover Hill brand on April 1, 2020. 


We started our beef herd with four heifers in 2014 and have rigorously and specifically bred for the type of animals we could be proud to call ours. We have favorites and love calving out our own animals. All of our beefers are either Red Angus, Black Angus, or Hereford crosses and bred for the pasture life with feed efficiency, maternal instincts, insect resistance, fleshing ability, and longevity for the cows being the main traits we select for.

We had always raised chickens and pigs in the past for our personal use, so when the opportunity came to start offering them to our friends and family for sale, it was a natural transition, just a larger scale.

The Purchase:

We were at Ed’s (the previous owner of the Drover Hill brand) buying his pastured pig equipment (feeders, porta-hut shelters, and waters) after we decided "now is the time." He suggested that we continue the Drover Hill brand since he was selling out, and we were just getting started. We sat on that info for six months before we decided that it was what we were going to do- and the rest is history.

We never bought his land since we have ~700-900 acres of landmass between rented and owned land already built during our dairy years.

Our story is one of resilience. We tell people all the time, we are more stubborn than smart, and that's why we still farm.

We’ve never followed status quo thinking and believe that how something is raised and cared for translates into better nutrients for us. We still love caring for and raising all kinds of species and hope to bring more to our little ecosystem next year.

Want to learn more about how your food is grown?

Join our Weekly Newsletter to get the insiders scoop and news about what's going on around the farm. 

Featured Posts

July 25, 2021
Did you know that this Open Farm Day thing is a County-wide deal? It's true; a few other farms are opening their doors as well so you can see how your delicious food is made. Why is this important? Industrial agriculture passes laws to keep people and cameras out; we’re doing the exact opposite. We invite you to come on out and see. We want you to know how healthy food is grown, how much goes into it, to see the land the animals roam on.
July 20, 2021
Sometimes it's easier to tell you and show you what's been going on around the farm vs. typing it into an email. The beginning of the video is me telling you what's up, and at the end (05:20), I've attached some clips of around the farm that I've taken this past month for you to enjoy- it's a peek into our everyday world and life.
May 30, 2021
Our newest Guardian Dog Sally is still a pup, and she has decided that after chewing on a few chickens, they are tasty. (hand to palm) So we have been working with her, only allowing her near the chickens when we are there.
May 16, 2021
We had a few pigs escape from our make-shift laneways and had to play ring-around-the-rosie with them. They didn’t want to leave their old pasture and walk all that distance - they just didn’t see the point- until they listened and got to where we were going. Those girls can be stinkers!

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