Graham Gibbs, a third generation farmer at Lower Bentley Farm near Droitwich, heard the news last week after a routine TB test resulted in 105 of his cows testing positive for the disease.
They will be taken away to be destroyed in the next few weeks and Graham now faces up to a two month wait for Defra to conduct another test on the remaining herd.
Graham told the Droitwich Standard: “It is just awful what has happened.
“The disease could have been spread by other wildlife, including badgers and deer, or brought in from another farm but that is highly unlikely as we conduct tests when the cows come into our farm.
“Once the cows have gone we have to do another test to see if any more have been infected.”
Graham will have to restock to keep his business running and said he was now ‘out of pocket’ as a result.
“My grandfather started the farm nearly 70 years ago,” he added.
“Because we are an organic farm the premium on organic cows is higher than on conventional cows and we don’t get that money back.
“We also won’t be compensated for the food for the cows nor the milk lost in production.
“It has been a terrible situation but we want to thank the vets MacArthur Barstow and Gibbs for all of their help.”
This news comes just a week after a study showed badger culling has contributed to a remarkable 58 per cent decrease in TB in cattle in Gloucestershire.
The study also showed a 21 per cent drop in TB in herds in Somerset, and found all 19 licensed intensive badger control operations achieved the badger population reductions needed to get on top of the disease.
As the results were published, Farming Minister George Eustice announced a number of new cattle control measures to stamp TB out which will come into force on January 2, 2018.
Six-monthly testing will be introduced for cattle in high risk areas – mainly the South West and parts of the Midlands.