- Meal Matcher
This Thanksgiving Turkey post contains affiliate links and we may be compensated if you make a purchase.
By Alison Chew
We have researched the tastiest all-natural turkey for your Thanksgiving dinner and have listed our top favorites below. These turkeys live life in the sun roaming free on pastures of family farms. They are free from hormones, artificial ingredients, antibiotics, and are non-GMO. Order your Thanksgiving turkey now and share the love of a delicious all-natural turkey with your friends and family.
Looking for Thanksgiving meal kits? Check out our list of Thanksgiving meal kits to save time on planning, shopping, and cooking for the big day!
ButcherBox turkeys are all-natural and animal welfare certified. They have never been given antibiotics and do not include basting ingredients, artificial ingredients, and are minimally processed.
CrowdCow pastured turkeys are raised by the Gunthorp family on their farm in northern Indiana. Turkeys are free to roam and are also free of hormones or antibiotics, roaming free on Certified Organic pasture.
Steaks and Game bring you a flavorful, natural turkey, for your Thanksgiving masterpiece. Browse their selection of organic turkeys free from hormones and antibiotics. They even have Turducken!
All of the turkeys from D’Artagnan are packed full of flavor because they are raised free-range and free of antibiotics and added hormones Choose from their exclusive Green Circle™ turkey, organic, heritage-breed, or wild turkey to serve at your holiday feast.
My Chicago Steak Company not only has free-range antibiotic-free turkeys for your holiday meal, but they also offer beef wellington, lobster, ham, steak, and more. And if you want to order a complete meal check out their premade sides, like Green Bean Casserole and Mac and Cheese, or their Heart-Shaped Cheesecake for dessert.
Rastelli’s brings you responsibly sourced meat directly from the farm to your door. This Thanksgiving, they are offering an all-natural pre-seasoned turkey breast roast. Perfect for those that don’t want to deal with cooking, or cleaning, a whole Thanksgiving turkey, but still want the tender, juicy flavor from a sustainably-sourced bird. These turkeys are raised on American Humane Association-certified family farms in North Carolina with regular access to outdoor pastures and fed an all-vegetarian diet free of antibiotics, steroids, and hormones.
With Stock Yards, you have a wide selection of meat, sides, appetizers, wine, and desserts to make your Thanksgiving or holiday dinner one to remember.
Turkey Feast (feeds 6-8)
Ham Feast (feeds 6-8)
Grass Roots turkeys are responsibly pasture-raised on family farms across the US and are free from antibiotics, pesticides, hormones and are non-GMO.
Greensbury organic free-range turkeys are raised on Koch’s family farm in Eastern Pennsylvania. They are free from antibiotics, are non-GMO, humanely raised, vegetarian fed and organic.
How many of these historical Thanksgiving questions can you get right?
1. When was the first recorded Thanksgiving?
2. Thanksgiving always falls on which day?
3. How many days was the first Thanksgiving?
4. What percentage of Americans will serve turkey on Thanksgiving?
5. Which of these was NOT on the first Thanksgiving menu? Swans, dessert, seal, or lobster
6. How long is the parade route of the famous New York City Macy’s Day parade?
Answers (according to History.com)
1. 1621, but Thanksgiving didn’t become a national holiday until 1863 when President Abraham Lincoln declared it one and that it should be held every November.
“In 1621 the Plymouth colonists and Wampanoag Indians shared an autumn harvest feast that is acknowledged today as one of the first Thanksgiving celebrations in the colonies.”
2. Thanksgiving always falls on the fourth Thursday of the month.
3. According to Pilgrim chronicler Edward Winslow, “whom for three days we entertained and feasted”, the answer is 3 days!
4. Around 88-90% of Americans will serve a turkey, roasted, baked, or deep-fried according to the National Turkey Federation.
5. Dessert! Because of dwindling sugar supplies and no oven, there were no pies, cakes, or desserts on the first Thanksgiving.
6. 2.5 miles around New York City with 2-3 million spectators