Mon, 16 May 2016 Ffermio


Mon, 16 May 2016

Bydd Meinir yn dilyn hanes arwerthiant buches Jersey adnabyddus o eiddo Huw a Jennifer Evans fferm Nantyci, Sir Gâr. Meinir follows the dispersal sale of Huw and Jennifer Evans'...


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-Hello and welcome to the programme.

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-The sun is shining

-on Whitland Market.

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-The place is packed with visitors

-to see the Nicel herd...

-

-http://www.jjmorris.com/agricultural_news.php

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-..from Nantyci Farm in

-Carmarthenshire go under the hammer.

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-We'll hear more

-about the auction later.

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-Daloni will find out more...

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-..about the importance of

-small abattoirs in rural areas.

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-And Alun meets two business partners

-from Merthyr Tydfil...

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-..who want to combine Welsh culture,

-heritage and agriculture...

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-..on their smallholding

-in Pontycymer.

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-But first, Jennifer and Huw Evans...

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-..have decided to sell their herd

-of 130 Jersey cattle.

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-I visited the family on the farm

-as they faced the end of an era...

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-..and milked the herd

-for the last time.

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-Nantyci was a beef and sheep farm...

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-..when Huw and Jennifer Evans

-moved here.

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-Jennifer came from

-a dairy farm background...

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-..so ten years ago,

-they created this Nicel Jersey herd.

-

-http://www.jjmorris.com/agricultural_news.php

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-The girls were friendly with people

-who went to shows.

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-At the time,

-Huw was secretary of Holstein UK.

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-They had a group of friends

-who went to shows.

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-I thought they could have

-the chance to do the same.

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-Nicola had a friend whose family

-were selling a Jersey herd.

-

-http://www.walesonline.co.uk/sport/other-sport/long-standing-event-thrives-2326857

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-They told me they were going out.

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-When I came home,

-two calves had arrived.

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-They were going to milk them

-and use the milk for the calves.

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-That went on for a bit. We ended up

-with over twenty of them.

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-In 2005, we decided to start milking

-seriously.

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-This year, we decided

-the time had come.

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-I felt that the cattle

-were looking their best...

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-..and it was an opportunity to

-finish milking and change direction.

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-I'm sure it's been lovely

-to work with the Jerseys.

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-When we started the Jersey herd,

-Huw was working.

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-It was just me with Helen mostly

-and Nicola occasionally.

-

-http://www.walesonline.co.uk/sport/other-sport/long-standing-event-thrives-2326857

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-We did the work ourselves.

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-As the herd grew, it took

-more time to do the milking...

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-..so we decided it was time

-for Huw to stop working.

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-He could stay home

-and be a farmer...

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-..rather than an office boy

-for the rest of his life.

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-Over the last two years, we've been

-getting up at 4.30am every morning.

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-It's time to quit!

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-Since it was established...

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-..the Nicel herd has been prominent

-at shows all over the country.

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-The family's latest success was in

-March at Carmarthen's Dragon Fest...

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-..where they won

-the supreme championship.

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-Here we are with Nicel Dion Tare.

-

-http://ukjerseys.com/clubs/welsh/2016/jerseyfest.html

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-She looks like a lovely cow

-if I may say so.

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-She's given us three calves.

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-She's looking her best this year.

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-She's been a very good cow.

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-What are the qualities of the breed?

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-If you want a cow

-that's not too big...

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-..although

-they don't have to be that small.

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-They have to look like

-a true dairy cow, like this one.

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-She's clean along the back

-and through the bones.

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-She's wide enough

-through the body...

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-..to use her body to graze well...

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-..and eat enough to produce

-plenty of milk from that grass.

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-Jersey cows are famous

-for the quality of their milk.

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-There is plenty of fat and protein

-in their milk.

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-The milk is useful and is good for

-making all kinds of milk products...

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-..such as cream and butter...

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-..and also our milk is used

-for mozzarella cheese.

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-That must add value to the milk.

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-The milk is worth 5-6 pence more

-than the average price.

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-In addition to the quality of

-the milk, you have fun showing.

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-It's been a hobby for the girls.

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-It's also been a way to advertise

-the herd and the breed.

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-In 2011 we were very successful.

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-We won at the Dairy Show in

-Carmarthen against other breeds.

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-We did the same thing at the

-Pembrokeshire Show that year.

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-That's a year I'll never forget.

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-The girls will miss the cattle

-once they've been sold.

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-They'll miss them more than we will.

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-It won't be easy.

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-This is the last time the herd will

-enter the Nantyci milking parlour.

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-With the herd and the farm

-going under the hammer...

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-..what is next for Huw and Jennifer?

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-You'll see an enormous difference

-when the herd is gone.

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-I suppose so,

-but we've kept 100 young stock...

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-..so there'll be

-plenty of jobs to do there.

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-We're hoping to rear the calves

-and turn over the stock once again.

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-I'm not saying we're stopping.

-I'm not stopping.

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-Huw can make up his own mind.

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-Milk prices must have influenced

-your decision to some extent.

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-That's right.

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-It's possible we would have carried

-on for another year or so...

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-..until I reached retirement age.

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-That would have been the time...

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-..that one would stop working.

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-It just felt right

-to do it this year.

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-I didn't feel

-that we were going to make a profit.

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-At the moment,

-the dairy farm is losing money...

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-..because our running costs

-are higher than our profits.

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-It's not the best time

-for dairy farming...

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-..but what sort of prices do you

-think you will get tomorrow?

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-There's a lot of interest in

-this type of breed at the moment.

-

-Bridiau Lliwiog - Jerseys + Guernseys???

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-The industry

-is undergoing changes.

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-Milk companies are asking

-for a higher fat content...

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-..and milk of a higher quality.

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-People feel there is

-a chance to do something.

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-We'll see how it goes tomorrow.

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-Between the fact that it's unusual

-to see a Jersey herd in a sale...

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-..and the good weather,

-it promises to be a good day.

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-Yes.

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-The cattle have arrived safely

-at Whitland Market...

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-..ready for the big day.

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-I wonder now

-how the Nantyci family are feeling.

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-Huw, there's no turning back now.

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-No, the day has finally arrived.

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-It was a bit odd waking up today and

-not having to go down the parlour.

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-When I arrived here and saw

-the cattle, I was happy.

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-How does it feel to be the seller

-rather than the auctioneer?

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-A friend of mine once told me

-when I ran an auction for him...

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-..that it's different when you're

-selling your own stock.

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-It's a different feeling

-working on the cattle with the boys.

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-If I was selling for someone else,

-I'd just be thinking about the cash.

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-It's different with these cattle.

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-Good luck to you and the family.

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-Good luck to you and the family.

-

-Thank you.

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-Alun has been to Pontycymer

-to meet two business partners...

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-..who have invested

-in a forty-acre smallholding...

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-..without having

-any background in farming.

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-No-one has farmed Ty Meinwr

-in Pontycymer near Bridgend...

-

-http://www.rightmove.co.uk/property-for-sale/property-45264076.html

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-..for about twenty years.

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-However, a farm of some sort

-has been here for 200 years.

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-Here, between the woodland and the

-hills, in the valley called Garw.

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-The name says it all.

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-Looking back further

-than 20 years...

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-..sheep and cattle have grazed

-the forty acres around Ty Meinwr.

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-Since then,

-locals have rented the land...

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-..and horses have been kept here.

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-Ty Meinwr is now

-in the hands of two people...

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-..who want to regenerate

-and restore the farm...

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-..using a new, exciting plan.

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-A month ago,

-Jamie Bevan from Merthyr...

-

-http://www.walesonline.co.uk/news/wales-news/chairman-cymdeithas-yr-iaith-gymraeg-8589678

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-..and his partner,

-Marit Parker from Aberystwyth...

-

-Ma na Marit Parker yn ymddangos ar y we o Aber - methu cysylltu hi a Jamie Bevan ddo.

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-..came to live at the farm.

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-The aim is to establish

-an environmentally friendly farm.

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-The big question to ask is do either

-of you have any farming background?

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-Do you have any experience

-for this new venture?

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-I come from a farming background.

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-As a child,

-I lived in a small village.

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-Both my parents

-came from farming families.

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-I'm just a townie from Merthyr!

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-I don't have much of a clue,

-but I am learning.

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-I have learnt so much

-over the last six months.

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-How did you get together, come up

-with this idea and then develop it?

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-We both had similar ideas

-separately.

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-Then a friend introduced us

-and said we should have a chat.

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-I have always wanted

-a land-based project...

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-..where people could come

-to appreciate, learn...

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-..and practise the language.

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-A place where people could come

-to appreciate the Welsh language.

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-I want to experiment with ideas

-of farming in a sustainable way.

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-I can't think of sustainability...

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-..without thinking about

-the language and the culture.

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-They are all linked.

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-It was crucial for us...

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-..to have somewhere close

-to the villages in the valley.

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-A big part of what we want to do

-is working with local communities.

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-To give local people

-a chance to work on the land...

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-..an opportunity

-they may not usually have.

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-In that way, we can introduce them

-to the Welsh language.

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-Tell us a bit about

-the history of this farm.

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-The previous owners

-kept horses here.

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-Some would say too many horses.

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-Some are still here;

-we await their departure!

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-How important will local people

-be to this process?

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-They could tell you

-about the history of this place.

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-We are hoping to work with

-some local groups...

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-..such as a heritage group

-and Menter Iaith...

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-..on a project to gather stories

-about Ty Meinwr and the village.

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-How has the work been going

-over the first month?

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-It has been a shock to the system!

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-It is developing.

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-The links with the local community

-are developing.

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-Volunteers are beginning to come.

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-At the moment, Ty Meinwr

-is being smartened up.

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-In the future,

-an orchard is being planned...

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-..using Welsh heritage fruit trees.

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-They also plan to keep bees,

-create a market garden...

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-..and keep a small number

-of animals.

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-Both of them have

-a strong community spirit.

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-Jamie is very passionate

-about the Welsh language.

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-He is Chair of Cymdeithas yr Iaith.

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-His father, Gari,

-was Welsh Learner of the Year...

-

-http://cymraeg.llyw.cymru/news/index/gari-bevan-dysgwr?lang=en

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-..at the Meifod National Eisteddfod.

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-What do you have planned next?

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-We have stables and a barn

-on the site.

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-We plan to use the barn

-for activities...

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-..when schoolchildren visit us.

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-Although the horses will be gone...

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-..you do plan

-to keep some animals here.

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-There is a breed of sheep

-native to these valleys.

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-It would be nice

-to have some of them here.

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-How much of a risk have you taken

-by giving up your jobs...

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-..leaving the lives you once had

-and starting over again?

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-It's a big risk, a big venture.

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-My family and friends

-have been very supportive.

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-But at the same time, they think

-I'm a bit mad to give it all up.

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-We want people to go

-to our website, tymeinwr.cymru

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-They can go and see what we do here.

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-If they like what they see...

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-..they can get in touch

-and come here to help out.

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-You can learn here, make friends,

-experience the land...

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-..and speak the language.

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-If that suits you, come down.

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-.

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-Subtitles

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-Subtitles

-

-Subtitles

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-Welcome back.

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-The sale is in full swing

-with the place packed out.

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-It's looking good

-for the Nantyci family.

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-Before I say any more,

-here's Daloni.

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-In recent years

-we've seen a big decline...

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-..in the number of

-small Welsh abattoirs.

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-Since 1990, 42 of them have closed.

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-While abattoirs

-like Dunbia in Llanybydder...

-

-http://hccmpw.org.uk/market_prices/industryinformation/abattoirsinwales/

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-..and St Merryn's in Merthyr

-are crucial suppliers of meat...

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-..to the supermarkets

-and international markets...

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-..their smaller counterparts

-supply local shops and butchers.

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-There are now only 18 abattoirs

-of this size left in Wales.

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-Even well-established ones

-are struggling to compete.

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-Cig Oen Caron abattoir has been

-in existence for over 50 years.

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-They are one of the only abattoirs

-in West Wales...

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-..to process pigs

-as well as sheep and cattle.

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-Increasing running costs

-are making life difficult.

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-I'm the sixth generation

-of butchers in Tregaron.

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-It's a long-standing

-family business.

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-When I started

-working with my father...

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-..we'd slaughter a couple of cattle

-and half a dozen lambs...

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-..on a Sunday morning.

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-No-one would inspect the meat

-until the day after.

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-These days, there's always a vet

-on site while we are slaughtering.

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-He watches the killing and all the

-work done on the meat after that.

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-All the rules add to the cost.

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-It is necessary because the public

-want to feel it's done properly.

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-All the meat coming out of

-Welsh abattoirs these days...

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-..is completely safe

-for consumption.

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-What really sustains our business

-here is private work for farms...

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-..who want their own meat

-for consumption...

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-..and for their wider families.

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-They come

-from the south of Pembrokeshire...

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-..and the Swansea area...

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-..all the way up to Talybont

-to the north.

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-The catchment area is huge

-because we're the only one in Dyfed.

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-The new rules that came in as a

-result of BSE and Foot and Mouth...

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-..have meant significant problems

-with disposal of waste materials.

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-You can't do anything else with it.

-It has to be incinerated.

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-When I started, we received a penny

-for every pound of that waste.

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-Now, we pay 150 per tonne

-to get rid of it.

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-Waste removal now costs us

-around 800 to 1,000 a week.

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-That's our biggest expense.

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-On top of that, we used to be

-quite well paid for the hides.

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-Beef cattle hides were worth 35.

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-It's down to 15.

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-Lamb hides

-are down from 7 to 1 apiece.

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-If you want to know

-the provenance of your meat...

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-..small abattoirs are the answer.

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-Here in Machynlleth, Wil Lloyd

-Williams has won numerous prizes...

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-..for the meat he sells in the shop.

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-Much of that meat is processed

-at Wil's abattoir down there.

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-I used to slaughter

-for six to ten butchers.

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-They're all gone.

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-The power of the supermarkets

-has eradicated them.

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-We only slaughter once or twice

-a fortnight, when the need arises.

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-The costs are too high.

-People don't realize that.

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-In the old days,

-you'd open the gate...

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-..and there'd be two cows,

-ten lambs and six pigs.

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-Today, you open the gate...

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-..and the cost is 700 or 800

-before you even start.

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-There are taxes.

-The vet is 38.50 per hour.

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-Do you only slaughter meat

-to be sold in your shop?

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-We slaughter for farmers.

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-When you get these

-big slaughterhouses...

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-..that kill 4,500 lambs for

-Sainsbury's and 4,500 for Asda...

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-..there's no room

-for Tom Williams and two pigs...

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-..because they have contracts

-to fulfil.

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-I've been banging the same drum

-for thirty years.

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-Where are people

-going to get animals like those...

0:19:190:19:23

-..slaughtered and butchered?

0:19:230:19:25

-It will be done illegally.

0:19:250:19:28

-A recent survey said we've lost

-many slaughterhouses in Wales.

0:19:290:19:34

-Where have they been until now?

-The industry has disappeared.

0:19:350:19:39

-Look at the ages of these men.

0:19:390:19:41

-They are 60 years old on average.

-There's no new blood coming in.

0:19:420:19:46

-They know how much of a hole

-they would be in...

0:19:460:19:49

-..in terms of legislation and costs.

0:19:500:19:52

-Your grandfather

-started the business.

0:19:520:19:54

-Will your son

-be following in your footsteps?

0:19:550:19:58

-Unfortunately for

-William Lloyd Williams and Son...

0:19:580:20:01

-..when it's time for this Wil Lloyd

-to hang up his hat...

0:20:010:20:05

-..my son Tom Lloyd works in Canada

-for Toronto Football Club.

0:20:050:20:10

-I can't see him coming home

-to cure meat!

0:20:100:20:13

-These small slaughterhouses

-provide an important service...

0:20:140:20:19

-..to rural Welsh farmers.

0:20:190:20:21

-Their existence means animals do not

-have to be transported for miles.

0:20:210:20:26

-Customers have access

-to local produce.

0:20:260:20:29

-What does the future hold

-for small Welsh slaughterhouses?

0:20:290:20:33

-At the end of the day, agriculture

-won't be able to survive.

0:20:330:20:39

-In order to get meat

-from an animal...

0:20:390:20:42

-..you need to have a slaughterhouse.

0:20:420:20:45

-I've spent 270,000.

-Many others have done the same.

0:20:450:20:51

-I don't see fewer inspections,

-I see more obstacles...

0:20:510:20:55

-..more paperwork

-and now they have introduced EID.

0:20:550:21:01

-Some days,

-after slaughtering the lambs...

0:21:030:21:07

-..I spend half as much time again

-doing the paperwork.

0:21:070:21:11

-If that doesn't change,

-there won't be a future.

0:21:120:21:16

-It breaks my heart

-to say things like that.

0:21:160:21:19

-Back at Whitland Market...

0:21:240:21:26

-..the buyers are obviously pleased

-with the standard of the animals.

0:21:260:21:31

-First class. First class.

0:21:350:21:37

-I've just spent five weeks

-in New Zealand.

0:21:370:21:40

-The animals there

-aren't as good as these.

0:21:400:21:45

-The people there

-are treated better than us here.

0:21:450:21:49

-And prices are better.

0:21:500:21:51

-And prices are better.

-

-Yes, they are better.

0:21:510:21:52

-It's been a good day.

0:21:530:21:55

-The cattle

-have all been turned out well.

0:21:550:21:58

-They look good and fit.

-The top made over 1,500.

0:21:580:22:02

-That was promising, considering

-the current financial climate.

0:22:020:22:06

-Helen, what a day.

-I bet you're tired.

0:22:070:22:09

-Yes, it's been difficult.

0:22:100:22:11

-I admire anybody who gets up every

-morning to milk a herd for hours...

0:22:120:22:16

-..with the amount they're paid

-at the moment.

0:22:160:22:19

-I wouldn't like to go to work

-if I wasn't being paid for it.

0:22:190:22:23

-That's the situation farmers

-find themselves in at the moment.

0:22:230:22:28

-Nicola, the whole family

-has worked hard...

0:22:280:22:32

-..to ensure that the cattle

-look their best.

0:22:320:22:35

-Yes, they have.

0:22:360:22:37

-The aim of the Nantyci family

-is to work together.

0:22:370:22:42

-We were very proud

-to see the cattle being sold.

0:22:420:22:45

-It was encouraging

-to see the best cattle go.

0:22:480:22:51

-There are certain families

-who have been good to us.

0:22:510:22:54

-It was good to see people

-paying more for those cattle.

0:22:550:22:59

-The Nicel name

-will continue to exist.

0:23:000:23:04

-Everything has sold well.

0:23:050:23:06

-Considering the current state of

-the industry, it went really well.

0:23:070:23:11

-Best wishes to you as a family

-for the future.

0:23:110:23:14

-Thank you.

0:23:150:23:16

-That's all for this week.

0:23:200:23:21

-It's the end of an era

-for the Nantyci family.

0:23:220:23:25

-The herd will enrich other herds

-across the country.

0:23:250:23:29

-We'll be back

-the same time next week.

0:23:290:23:32

-Until then, thanks for your company.

-Goodbye.

0:23:320:23:35

-S4C Subtitles by Testun Cyf.

0:23:530:23:55

-.

0:23:550:23:55

Bydd Meinir yn dilyn hanes arwerthiant buches Jersey adnabyddus o eiddo Huw a Jennifer Evans fferm Nantyci, Sir Gâr. Meinir follows the dispersal sale of Huw and Jennifer Evans' jersey herd.


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