Subscription Website

Posted December 27th, 2012 — Filed in Subscription Site Information

July 1, 2009 Bud and I started our Subscription Website.  For $300 per year Bud would answer any questions on Marketing or Livestock Handling as well as writing articles that would be of interest to our subscribers. These Q & A’s were posted in the website.   Since Bud has passed away we are no longer charging an annual fee.  Anyone who was “paid-up” on January 1, 2013 will continue to have access to the site and I will answer any questions that I can.

In the summer of 2012 we sponsored a “Bud Summit.”  This meeting was only for subscribers to the website and their guests.  Tina, our daughter and webmaster audio-taped the session.  These audio clips are on the website.  The clips I posted starting on September 1, 2012 were the complete two-and-a-half-hour talk that Bud gave on “Weaning and/or Receiving New Cattle.”  Many people have told me that this information alone was worth the $300 annual fee.

For a one-time fee of $200 you can have access to the  1,000 plus  postings on the site.  I plan to keep this site open to you for many years

Send your check for $200 along with your e-mail address to me and I will  e-mail  you information on how to access the website.


Farm Animal Council of Saskatchewan

Posted December 15th, 2012 — Filed in Miscellaneous

The Farm Animal Council of Saskatchewan, a non-profit organization, has set up a Bud Williams memorial fund to provide educational producer seminars and clinics on stockmanship.

Click here for more information.

Testimonial from Dave Pratt

Posted December 3rd, 2012 — Filed in Miscellaneous, Testimonials


From Ranching for Profit Blog   (2012/11/27)   by Dave Pratt

Bud Williams, known world-wide as the authority on low-stress livestock handling, died Sunday, November 25, from pancreatic cancer. There is a brief message on Bud’s Stockmanship website ( that reads, Thanks to all of you for helping us make things better for the animals.

There’s no doubt that Bud’s concepts and methods made things better for the animals, but they also made things better for the people working those animals. He taught hundreds how to “settle” livestock after shipping. He explained to his students how they could apply cell grazing without fences by “placing” livestock in pastures. He taught how to move herds faster and more calmly without an army of people. He developed and taught (more…)