The story for Buzzard Hollow Beef was inspired by a trip to North Carolina and our dealings with the locals there. Although they were friendly, they seemed suspicious of us, which in turn made us suspicious of them. Our daughter was about 6 months old and while many people in the town offered her diet coke and other things we would never give a baby, one woman stood out. She cornered us on the street and warned us not to let anyone touch our baby. We were struck by her paranoia and it got us thinking. If someone were to touch our daughter, what’s the worst thing they could do to her? Eat her? As parents, we’ve become immune to strangers saying shit like “don’t let anyone touch your baby”, but we also became hypersensitive and aware of the more mundane, everyday terrors. In our modern world, there is much to fear about what we put into our bodies: genetically modified ingredients, e. coli, salmonella, sugar free gummy bears, to name a few. Most people don’t know where their food comes from or what is actually in it. All of these elements inspired us to make this film. Buzzard Hollow Beef isn’t just “Cannibal Horror” or “Body Horror”, it’s “Food Horror”, but make no mistake. This is not a social commentary. It’s a genre piece. It’s a horror film filled with suspense, gore and some juicy gross out moments.
God's Work Is Never Done
A serial killer wanders the small towns of the Northwest, preying on abusive, sadistic men who won’t be missed when they die both mysteriously and violently.