BF Farm KuneKunes & Therapy Pigs

Our Mission

Maintaining a high standard of quality and dedication

When you offer a quality animal, provide excellent customer support,​ they will beat a path to your door

Serving our community and giving back

BF Farm Pig Therapy Program • BF Farm Community ​Service Project

“ The greatest rewards come when you give of yourself. It's about bettering the lives of others, being part of something bigger than yourself, and making a positive difference ”

 ​KuneKune Pigs

We are committed to providing exceptional KuneKune pigs to those interested in raising their own pork on their farm or homestead. Our breeding stock is of the highest quality to guarantee strong genetic integrity.

 ​KuneKune Therapy & ESA Pigs

We provide visits with our piglets to 4H clubs, assisted living facilities, and nursing homes. Through our charity, BF F​arm Therapy Pig Program

 ​​​Communi​ty Service

Help our local community by supporting its Food Bank, Meals on Wheels program, and Senior centers.

Our Breeding Program

We here at BF Farm have been breeding quality KuneKunes Pigs for nearly 12 years. We are one of the largest KuneKune Farms in the USA, our pigs enjoy access to 40ac of fen​ced in safe and secure grazing pastures. We sell and ship our pigs all over the United States and can assist in securing a re​liable transporter. We now ​have 16 sow​ lines and 10 boar lines that enables us to offer Outcrossed and very low COI br​eeding stock . Our policy is to remain engaged with our customers and are always available to assist you with any issue that may come up. We can be reached anytime vi a Facebook, Email or Phone

Breeding the Extraordinary


With great pride acknowledged by

For Our Outstanding Breeding Program

 Give us a Call

 Email Us

 KuneKune for Sale

 Learn More

Useful Links

The American KuneKune Pig Society

International Kunekune Pig Society

What is COI?

COI (Cofficent of Inbreeding) is a measure of how closely related your KuneKune’s parents are. The higher the inbreeding coefficient (%), the more closely related they are to there parents. In general, higher inbreeding coefficients are associated with increased incidence of genetically inherited conditions, reduced Fertility, and reduced life span.

Learn More
Overfeeding causes your KuneKune to lose its fertility and suffer from bad health. To be sure you are feeding to the right weight for your animals, check online visual instructions. I have also witnessed instances of underfeeding, where owners believed that pigs just required bread or grass, etc. Please research the nutrition of pigs. With a brand of feed designed specifically for pigs, you can't go wrong unless you feed the wrong amounts.

Feeding Your KuneKune

We rotate our pigs through nine pas­tures, moving them every time we rotate our goats dur­ing the Spring and Summer. Depending on the quality and quantity of pasture available you may need to supplement. We supplement our pigs with soy meal mostly in the Winter

Learn More

Breeding Your KuneKune

Kunekunes are slow-growing and take their time before getting saddled with a bunch of piglets. While they are sexually mature, between five to eight months, they may not be up to reproduction for another six months. It takes some time before the males build up confidence in their seduction. 

Learn More

KuneKunes as Pets

One of the reasons Kunekunes make great pets is their colorful personalities.  They are gentle, loving and affectionate animals that thrive on social interaction. They have personality plus. They adore tummy rubs. As well as human company, these little creatures love interaction with other animals. So it's a good idea to buy two at a time, even better if they are from the same litter. Don't be afraid to cross graze them with other species.

Learn More
>It is important to keep KuneKune Pigs sheltered from winter winds, ice and snow storms. Adding straw will add additional protection

Housing your KuneKune Pig

Sheltering your KuneKune can be as simple as a lean-to made of plywood or a Doghouse.  We have a main barn where most of our KuneKune house during the year.  In our outlying Paddocks we have a combination of doghouses and lean-tos.  It is important to keep them sheltered from winter winds,  ice and snow storms. 

Learn More

Winter Care of Your KuneKune

What could be more enjoyable and thrilling than seeing a group of KuneKune piglets romp across the summer's warm, green grass? Do you, on the other hand, shudder at the prospect of wintering pigs on pasture and providing cold-weather care?

Learn More

Pasture Raised Pork

Most pigs today are raised entirely indoors and are fed a diet exclusively of corn and soybeans. Pigs raised outdoors on pasture and in wooded areas are able to eat a diverse diet of plants, insects and nuts, in addition to being fed silage and grain. They are exposed to sunshine and are able to forage, run, jump and root in the soil. This results in healthier animals … and more nutritious food for people as well.

Studies show the nutritional value of pork from pastured pigs that consume grass and forage is higher than pork from conventionally-raised pigs.

Learn More

KuneKune Farrowing

The gestation period for Kunekunes is 116 days, 2 days longer than most other pig breeds.The first indication that a sow is ‘in pig’ is failing to come back in season after being mated. Sows will cycle every 18-21 days, but as the signs that a sow in season shows can vary considerably, it can often be hard to determine if a sow has come back into season again after a successful mating.

Learn More

Vaccines & Worming

I am not a big fan of vaccinations; this is a controversial topic and many breeder’s religiosity vaccinate and others do not.  Most people who raise KuneKunes do it on a small scale and I believe it not necessary. Vaccines need a heavy medal like Mercery to work.  I believe the cost benefit is not there to subject my pigs to toxic mental that never leaves their system. If you feel strongly about vaccines, consult your local Vet. about their recommended vaccine program

Learn More

Trim a Kunekune Boar's Tusks

Male pigs, both intact and castrated, have tooth-like projections called tusks that grow from both the top and bottom jaw. The thick, hard, armor-like skin that covers the shoulders of boars is due to their tusks, which are utilized for fighting other boars.I strongly support routine tusk trimming even though it isn't one of my favorite KuneKune activities. Although boars can be housed together and kunekunes are a placid breed, a hierarchy must still be formed through sparring. It may get fairly rough, and having tusked boars makes it more dangerous.

Learn More

Our KuneKunes are sold all across the United States.

Located in the Heart of the Ozarks, We are Close and Convenient for pickup from Kansas, Oklahoma, Illinois, Tennessee, Kentucky, Arkansas. 

For Our Customers That Need Delivery, We Can Provide Names of Reliable Transporters