Wild Boar has a long-standing, love-hate relationship in the wild. Non-native to North America, many argue their place in our wildlands. Additionally, they consume large amounts of feed intended for other native wild game species. They are a keen, wary animal that prefers a cloak of darkness to be active making them difficult at best to harvest with traditional hunting methods. While many hunters enjoy the challenge and table fare that the wild boar provides, the fact is that wild boars have few other predators besides humans and reproduce like rabbits. Mainly living in the south, they are on a constant breed/raise/wean, breed/raise/wean cycle year round. Wild boar populations without heavy-handed management, such as trapping, can quickly spiral out of balance. While the above described seems as natural of a cycle as any other wild animal experiences, the end game is what sticks in our craw. Removal by trapping is the best solution, however, in order for wild boars to be inspected for sale to the general public, they need to be presented live to an inspector at the slaughter facility for food safety purposes. Trapping typically involves feeding a fermented, pungent GMO-corn/sugar/beer feed mixture that wafts long distances through the air to lure pigs into a live trap where they are caught at night by a trigger mechanism and then subsequently loaded out for slaughter the following day. We wholeheartedly agree that wild boar populations must be managed well, however, due to the consumption of GMO and other non-native feeds during the baiting/trapping process, wild boar does not meet our standard ofDeeply Nourishing as Nature Intended.