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This profile was last updated on 9/10/12  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

MSU Fire Marshal

Local Address: Bozeman, Montana, United States
Montana State University
1500 University Drive
Billings , Montana 59101
United States

Company Description: Founded in 1893, Montana State University - Bozeman has a national and international reputation for its excellence in undergraduate and graduate education in the...   more
Background

Employment History

Web References
American Highland Cattle Association
www.highlandcattleusa.org, 6 July 2006 [cached]
Skip HouglandP.O. Box 12, Willow Creek, MT 59760(406) 285-3642 hougland@montana.edu
The drill will begin at noon ...
www.dailychronicle.com [cached]
The drill will begin at noon and could run as late as 4 p.m., said MSU Fire Marshal Skip Hougland.
The drill will involve fire and police vehicles on the scene, fire alarms, and people with simulated injuries.
The purpose of the drill is to test the emergency response plan for Leon Johnson and to practice the integrated response of MSU and City of Bozeman emergency services, Hougland said.
The Billings Outpost
www.billingsnews.com, 3 June 2004 [cached]
In a presentation on fire safety, Skip Hougland, fire marshal with Safety and Risk Management, said boats and motor homes often carry extinguishers that are too small.He suggested buying extinguishers that weigh at least five pounds.He also recommended turning extinguishers upside down every few months to make sure the powder inside is loose.Vibrations (even trucks rumbling by the house or children playing) can compact the powder.
People should stand six to eight feet from a fire and aim the fire extinguisher nozzle at the fuel that's burning, not the flames, Hougland said.
Food & Wine | Story of a Steak
www.foodandwine.com, 6 Oct 2003 [cached]
The reason this rib eye is so good is that Skip Hougland and Wally Congdon have spent the past 10 years perfecting it.
...
Skip, the fire marshal at Montana State University, and Wally, the Beaverhead County deputy attorney, together own and lease the 5,000 acres that comprise the ranch lands of Big Sky Natural Beef.
...
At least according to Skip and Wally, who are unimpressed with America's more mainstream cattle-ranching methods.
...
For the farmers who grow the beets, carrots and potatoes that accompany Skip and Wally's steaks, sustainability means rotating crops to avoid taxing the soil, and eschewing chemicals.
...
In 1999, Wally met Skip, who had worked as a cow trader on and off for 12 years and, like Wally, considered ranching his true calling.
...
Together, Skip and Wally figured out an alternative to traditional ranching, which aims to get cows fat as quickly as possible, shipping them long distances to feedlots to be "finished," or bulked up with grain and hormones in a final, frenzied 90 days.
...
Skip and Wally decided that raising Highland cows using sustainable ranching methods and selling the meat to local customers was a better solution.
...
To improve the quality of their beef, Skip and Wally raise the cattle for 36 months before slaughter-twice as long as the industry standard.
...
Skip and Wally are also devoted to protecting their land.
...
Where Ikea has it over the woodworker is where distributors like Sysco have it over Wally and Skip: getting the product to the consumer.
...
If your food travels an average of 1,500 miles to get to your plate (and it does), it's hard to believe that Skip and Wally, who lack the infrastructure of a major trucking company, can have more trouble getting their steaks the 150 or so miles from the ranch to the Savory Olive.
...
Skip and Wally don't have plans to quit their day jobs either.
...
"Some people love dogs or horses," says Skip.
Food & Wine | Story of a Steak
aolsvc.houseandhome.foodandwine.aol.com, 17 Mar 2003 [cached]
The reason this rib eye is so good is that Skip Hougland and Wally Congdon have spent the past 10 years perfecting it.
...
Skip, the fire marshal at Montana State University, and Wally, the Beaverhead County deputy attorney, together own and lease the 5,000 acres that comprise the ranch lands of Big Sky Natural Beef.
...
At least according to Skip and Wally, who are unimpressed with America's more mainstream cattle-ranching methods.
...
For the farmers who grow the beets, carrots and potatoes that accompany Skip and Wally's steaks, sustainability means rotating crops to avoid taxing the soil, and eschewing chemicals.
...
In 1999, Wally met Skip, who had worked as a cow trader on and off for 12 years and, like Wally, considered ranching his true calling.
...
Together, Skip and Wally figured out an alternative to traditional ranching, which aims to get cows fat as quickly as possible, shipping them long distances to feedlots to be "finished," or bulked up with grain and hormones in a final, frenzied 90 days.
...
Skip and Wally decided that raising Highland cows using sustainable ranching methods and selling the meat to local customers was a better solution.
...
To improve the quality of their beef, Skip and Wally raise the cattle for 36 months before slaughter,twice as long as the industry standard.
...
Skip and Wally are also devoted to protecting their land.
...
Where Ikea has it over the woodworker is where distributors like Sysco have it over Wally and Skip: getting the product to the consumer.
...
If your food travels an average of 1,500 miles to get to your plate (and it does), it's hard to believe that Skip and Wally, who lack the infrastructure of a major trucking company, can have more trouble getting their steaks the 150 or so miles from the ranch to the Savory Olive.
...
Skip and Wally don't have plans to quit their day jobs either.
...
"Some people love dogs or horses," says Skip.
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