The Meat-ting Place Butchers & Supermarket
Our Wonderful Team at Everton Park proudly showing off their trophy for
National Organic Week 2015 Best Retail Store - Congrats!
Brisbane's Leader in Fresh Certified Organic Meat and Produce
The Meat-ting Place is a family owned business that prides itself on providing the highest quality organic meat and produce to its customers. We have been operating since 1997, and have built our business on integrity and strong relationships with Australian organic farmers and our community.
Our Queensland customers choose to shop with us because we offer a large range of butcher products that taste amazing, are Certified Organic and are export grade grass fed beef and meats. We make sure our customers receive good old fashioned service with a smile, and are pleased to say that all of our products are made on our premises by the very same friendly butchers and staff you'll meet when you come into our Brisbane stores. Our delicious gourmet sausages and smallgoods are made without the use of preservatives, gluten, and are Hydrolised Vegetable Protein (HVP) and nitrite free.
We are located in Everton Park (McDowall) Brisbane. We have a butcher shop as well as a supermarket where you will find fresh organic produce, groceries and personal care items.
Read more about The Meat-ting Place...
For those outside Brisbane looking for our organic meats, we have distributors of our organic meat and poultry throughout Queensland. We also deliver discounted meats directly to co-ops both in Brisbane and throughout SE Queensland.
From the Blog
Posted Monday 20 June 2016 at 10:28am
It’s that time of year when staying on top of colds and flus can be challenging. Here are some easy steps you can take to naturally support your immune system. Protective SupplementsEchinacea, Vitamin C and Zinc are helpful in protecting against colds and flus. Increasing your Vitamin C dosage is one of the easiest ways to boost immune function. Your body also needs zinc for immune support, and you can find this in quality organic grass-fed beef, chicken and lamb. Garlic and OnionGet plenty of garlic and onion onto your plate. Garlic is rich in antioxidants and selenium, and is also…
Posted Monday 13 June 2016 at 2:29pm
The foods we eat will either feed digestive problems or feed a healthy gut, says Dr. William Cole, a functional medicine practitioner. Millions of people eating a standard Western diet suffer terribly from stomach pain, bloating, indigestion, acid reflux, GERD, constipation, diarrhoea and IBS. An elimination diet can assist in identifying which foods are causing digestive issues by removing the most common inflammatory “trigger” foods for a period of time, then reintroducing them one by one to monitor the body’s response. As well as healing the gut, elimination diets can also help…
Posted Thursday 28 April 2016 at 9:33am
When was the last time you made Mum something for Mother’s Day? Maybe it was a card, some jewellery, or maybe it was just breakfast. We bet she loved it because it was made by you. If it’s been a while and the last thing you remember making Mum was a dried pasta necklace in primary school, then surprise her with some of these gorgeous homemade beauty products (and maybe make a batch for yourself, too!). Face Moisturiser by Kayla Domeyer Try this non-greasy light facial moisturiser with no dyes, no chemical preservatives and no scents. What you’ll need: 1 cup aloe vera gel 20…
Posted Thursday 24 March 2016 at 1:49pm
Fermentation - Then and Now Fermentation has been used to preserve food for thousands of years. The diets of every traditional society have included some kind of lacto-fermented food. Europeans eat lacto-fermented dairy, sauerkraut, grape leaves, herbs and root vegetables. The Alaskan Inuit ferment fish and sea mammals. The Orient is known for pickled vegetables, sauces and kimchi. Farming societies in central Africa eat porridges made from soured grains, and pickles and relishes are a part of the American food tradition. Above: Kimchi ferments in Korea. You may be wondering why then, in…
Posted Monday 29 February 2016 at 10:30am
Chinese New Year Day fell on February 8 this year and is celebrated by over almost 2 billion Chinese around the world. Chinese New Year is the biggest festival in China, but is also celebrated in cities across the globe. Chinese prepare for the New Year by thoroughly cleaning their houses, symbolising the putting away of old things and bidding farewell to the old year. New Year’s Eve is a time for decorating houses with red lanterns, paintings, paper cutouts and decorations adorned with the year’s zodiac animal. This year is the Year of the Monkey in the Chinese Zodiac. New Year’s…