Posts Tagged ‘cattle guard’

By agriview.com
Thursday, December 30, 2010 8:36 AM CST

The UW-Extension Livestock team is offering a Cattle Feeders Clinic in several locations throughout the state.

Kewaunee and Brown Counties will host a meeting at the Radisson Green Bay on Jan. 12. Registration begins at 10 a.m. and the meeting runs from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Meeting topics will address both dairy and beef steer management. ”Antibiotic Residue Challenges in the Beef Industry” will cover how widespread residue problems are in the industry and tips for keeping residues out of the food chain.

The “2011 Livestock Market Outlook” will explain what the market is telling us for the upcoming year and an overview of the Livestock Gross Margin risk management tool.

“Implants Considerations and Management” will be an overview of implant use and the economics and considerations for matching implant programs to different groups of cattle.

The last presentation of the day will be “Management Strategies When Feed Prices are High.” The presentation will focus on ration management considerations and their implications for cattle feeders.

There will be a $20 fee to cover meals and expenses for the program. Registration deadline is Jan. 7. Contact the Kewaunee County extension office at 920-388-7141 to register or for more information.

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To get more information on a cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle guards informational site. 

To get more information on grain weight conversion, hog feeders, and hay feeders, please visit our bulk feed bins informational site. 

To get more information on cattle scales, and cattle gestation chart, please visit our livestock scales informational site.

1. Labor Savings of 45% – 50% Feeding 4-6 times
per day (24-hour period) compared to 2-3 hand feedings

(7-10 hour period).

2. 25% Increase in total feed intake during lactation.

3. Average of 8% Increase in breed back.

4. 1 – 2 Pounds Increase in weaning weight at 15 – 17
days with some farms averaging 13.5 to 14.1 pounds.

1 – 2 Pound Increase in weaning = decreased death loss in nursery.
1 – 2 Pound Increase in weaning = reduce days to market by 10 days.

Average savings of $5.12 per pig.
Average savings of $115.22 per sow per year.

thepigsite.com

To get more information on a cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle guards informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our bulk feed bins informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle gestation chart informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle scales informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our grain weight conversion informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our hay feeders informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our hog feeders informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our livestock scales informational site.

deltafarmpress.com

Krogmann Manufacturing of Sabetha, Kan., recently unveiled their newest product, the Krogmann feeder trailer, designed to efficiently transport and feed large round bales to cattle on location.

This feeder trailer was built to keep hay waste at a very minimum. Results have shown the Krogmann to save between 20 percent to 30 percent of hay over conventional hay feeders.

The racks will fold flat for moving hay off fields and they quickly fold in feeder position saving time. Producers can load and haul or feed without getting off the tractor. Each model can hold and feed several large round bales.

Trailer level height allows cattle easy access to hay with less waste, saving fuel, time and hay. The standard size feeder trailer comes in 20-foot or 28-foot lengths.

To get more information on a cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle guards informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our bulk feed bins informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle gestation chart informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle scales informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our grain weight conversion informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our hay feeders informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our hog feeders informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our livestock scales informational site.

By John Craig The Spokesman-Review, Spokane, Wash.
Publication: LexisNexis
Date: Friday, February 5 2010
allbusiness.com

Feb. 5–Spokane County commissioners got a crash course Thursday in ranching, international trade and the difficulty of weighing a cattle truck.

A delegation of area cattlemen and Otis Orchards residents asked commissioners to crack down on Canadian cattle trucks that bypass the Washington port of entry at Stateline, Idaho.

Valleyford cattleman Will Wolf said some 9,000 Canadian trucks a year take an out-of-the-way route through Idaho into Washington on Trent Avenue instead of Interstate 90.

The only logical reason for that is to avoid being weighed and inspected, said Wolf and about a half-dozen other members of the Spokane County Cattlemen and the Cattle Producers of Washington.

The ranchers complained that less-regulated Canadian cattle threaten their industry with tuberculosis and other diseases, as well as economic competition. The first U.S. case of mad cow disease was imported from Canada — through Spokane County, they said.

Consistently overloaded trucks damage local roads, they added.

Sheriff’s Cpl. Bob Sola, one of two Spokane County commercial vehicle deputies, said trying to weigh cattle trucks with portable scales is difficult and unpleasant.

Cattle answer the call of nature no matter who or what is under their truck. Even if officers escape personal indignity, they have to cart around smelly scales in the backs of their SUVs for the rest of the day.

Otis Orchards community activist Cindy Marshall thought a new port of entry on Trent Avenue might help.

Sola said sheriff’s officials are thinking about seeking donated land for an inspection pullout. They’re also working on a grant to beef up enforcement.

Sheriff Ozzie Knezovich said the issue is a priority for him because he hears about Canadian cattle trucks every time he attends an event in Otis Orchards.

“I hear more about those trucks than I do about sex offenders or speeding,” Knezovich said.

Commissioners Bonnie Mager and Todd Mielke said commissioners are planning a public hearing to consider barring heavy trucks from Harvard Road — which is one of several arterials the truckers use to reach the freeway.

Harvard Road is the only cattle-truck route even partially controlled by the county, and part of Harvard is in Liberty Lake.

The ranchers plan to ask Liberty Lake, Spokane Valley and Washington state to take similar action. Trent Avenue and Pines Road are state highways.

Perhaps the biggest need identified in Thursday’s meeting is a state law requiring out-of-state trucks to go to the port of entry.

Sola said trucks are free to take back roads around a weigh station. Even if they drive right past a port of entry, the only penalty is a $124 fine for violating a traffic sign, he said.

Marshall and the ranchers have contacted several state legislators about that.

To get more information on a cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle guards informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our bulk feed bins informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle gestation chart informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle scales informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our grain weight conversion informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our hay feeders informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our hog feeders informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our livestock scales informational site.

By Lauren Pack, Staff Writer, daytondailynews.com
Updated 10:51 AM Saturday, July 3, 2010

HAMILTON — A Liberty Twp. man has been accused of tipping the scales in his favor when weighing cows at an Oxford livestock business.

Fernand Lee Allart, 75, 6440 Yankee Road, faces two felonies and two misdemeanor counts involving theft and deception for allegedly putting magnets on scales at Tri-State Livestock on College Corner Pike, according to the Butler County Sheriff’s Office.

Allart is accused of attaching the magnets to reduce weights, cheating farmers by changing the weight of cattle in favor of Allart and the company for which he worked. The company and owner have been dealt with separately through the state department of agriculture and were not criminally charged.

Charges were filed Friday, July 2, against Allart in Butler County Area I Court in Oxford, but no court date has been set. He was taken into custody and booked into the Butler County Jail.

“This is the worst case of cow tipping we have ever seen,” joked Sheriff Richard K. Jones, who added that the crime is a serious one. “Farming is such a tough business to begin with,” he said, “and during one of the worst recessions since the Great Depression, the farmer takes another hit at the market.”

Jones said using the magnets is the equivalent of a butcher sneaking his thumb onto the meat scales.
The alleged scam was detected by representatives of the department of agriculture, according to Deputy County Auditor Mike Tilton.

Allart is charged with prohibitions (improper weighing of livestock), a fourth-degree felony; theft by deception, a fifth-degree felony; misrepresentation of price, a second-degree misdemeanor; and prohibitions (incorrect weights and measures), a second-degree misdemeanor.

To get more information on a cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle guards informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our bulk feed bins informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle gestation chart informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle scales informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our grain weight conversion informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our hay feeders informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our hog feeders informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our livestock scales informational site.

MINIMUM CRITERIA FOR INDUSTRIAL SCALE CATTLE OPERATIONS
IN THE BRAZILIAN AMAZON BIOME1

The following criteria apply to all agribusiness companies operating within the Brazilian Amazon biome, hereafter referred to as COMPANIES, and for all and any property which supplies COMPANIES with cattle, including beef, leather and other cattle by-products. These criteria must be met as pre-conditions to any purchase or commercial contract and in all relevant operations of the COMPANIES, their affiliates and subsidiaries. The criteria shall not be used to justify future deforestation of any kind in any other region.

1. ZERO DEFORESTATION IN THE SUPPLY CHAIN:
No new deforestation for cattle ranching will be accepted after 4 October 2009*.
a) Within a period of six months after the signing of the commitment to adopt these criteria, COMPANIES commit to proving, in a manner that can be monitored, verified and reported, that no rural property which directly supplies cattle for slaughtering (fattening farms) and is engaged in deforestation in the Amazon biome after the reference date of this
agreement, is on its supplier list.
b) Within a period of two years after the signing of the commitment to adopt these criteria, COMPANIES commit to proving, in a manner that can be monitored, verified and reportable, that none of their indirect suppliers
(such as rearing and nursery farms involved in the COMPANIES’ supply chain) engaged in deforestation of the Amazon biome after the reference date of this agreement, is on the supplier list.
c) Within a period of six months, the COMPANY will reassess, together with Greenpeace and other stakeholders, the deadlines related to indirect suppliers quoted on item 1.b.
d) Rural properties in the Amazon biome where deforestation is proven to be taking place after the reference date of this agreement will be excluded from the COMPANY’s list of suppliers and will only be accepted again
after they have proved environmental damages have been repaired,

*Marfrig’s committment came into force on 22 June 2009, Bertin on 14 August 2009, JBSFriboi on 23 September 2009, Minerva on 4 October 2009.
1The limits of Brazilian biomes are defined by IBGE (the Brazilian Institute of Geography
and Statistics). IBGEs map is available at:
ftp://geoftp.ibge.gov.br/mapas/tematicos/mapas_murais/biomas.pdf. have signed the Terms of Adjustment of Conduct (TAC), any applicable fines have been paid and can provide evidence of complying with current environmental legislation into force, including complying with the one related to land tenure.

2. REJECTION OF INVASION OF INDIGENOUS LANDS AND PROTECTED AREAS:
COMPANIES and their products must be free from involvement in the invasion of indigenous lands and protected areas under federal, State or municipal law.
a) Farms accused by the Public Prosecution Office (MPF) or FUNAI (the National Agency dealing with Indigenous Issues) of invading Indigenous lands; which are included in the list of properties embargoed by IBAMA (the Brazilian Environmental Agency); or which have been fined by State or Federal authorities for invading protected areas, will be removed from the COMPANIES’ list of suppliers, at the moment in which the COMPANY becomes well aware of the facts. Those farms will only be accepted again after they have proved environmental damages have been repaired, have signed a Terms of Adjustment of Conduct (TAC), any applicable fines have been paid and can provide evidence of complying with current legislation established by the Ministry of Labour (MTE), the Public Prosecution Office (MPF), FUNAI, IBAMA, and others.

3. REJECTION OF SLAVERY WORK:
COMPANIES must sign and comply strictly with the National Pact against Slave
Labour.
a) Farms engaged in slavery will be excluded from the COMPANIES’ list of suppliers, at the moment in which the COMPANY becomes aware of the facts, for a two-year period and will only be accepted again after providing evidence of complying with current legislation established by the Ministry of Labour (MTE) and by the Public Prosecution Office (MPF).

4. REJECTION OF LAND GRABBING AND LAND CONFLICTS:
a) The COMPANY will remove from its list of suppliers (direct and indirect), at the moment in which the COMPANY becomes aware of the facts, those producers accused of land grabbing by the Public Prosecution Office (MPF) or by the relevant land authorities of Federal or State Governments, or those convicted of involvement in land conflicts based on the accusations of the Public Prosecution. Those farms will only be accepted again after they have signed the Terms of Adjustment of Conduct (TAC) or if the accusation has been dropped.

5. A MONITORABLE, VERIFIABLE AND REPORTABLE TRACKING SYSTEM:
Cattle and by-products shall only be supplied by farms or groups who have formally committed to adopting a trustworthy tracking system which, apart from meeting current demands – such as those established by the SISBOV system currently in place, also includes clear environmental criteria aimed at putting an end to deforestation.
a) Within the periods established in item 1.a) and 1.b) of this agreement, COMPANIES must obtain from their direct and indirect suppliers geographically-referenced polygons of rural properties taken with GPS equipments at an adequate scale, with clear definition of their limits and areas of use and non-use, together with recent satellite imagery of the
farm’s area.
b) COMPANIES will have to confirm that direct and indirect suppliers have their rural properties registered within six months and/or be in possession of the corresponding environmental permit in 24 months, which must be issued by State or Federal government, as long as there is no impediment of doing so due to the actions of third parties.
c) Within a period which must not exceed five years, COMPANIES will only accept as suppliers those rural producers who are able to prove they are in possession of legal land titles. All properties must present satellite imagery and geographically-referenced polygons taken with GPS equipments, showing the areas of use, legal reserve (RL) and protected
areas.
d) COMPANIES must prove, in a way that can be monitored, verified and reported, the origin of all cattle products and by-products by means of reliable and internationally accepted tracking systems. They must also be able to prove that deforestation, slavery, invasion of indigenous lands and protected areas are not part of their supply chain.
e) COMPANIES must prove they have complied with the commitments in this document through an independent,respectable and internationally accepted auditing system.

6. IMPLEMENTATION OF THE SUPPLY CHAIN COMMITMENTS:
COMPANIES must inform their suppliers of all above requirements and must make clear that those which are not in accordance with these criteria will not be accepted as suppliers. A commission shall be constituted for monitoring and
following-up the protocol hereafter signed with the aim of analyzing, studying and correcting the path of the sector towards the goal of zero deforestation. With these aims, the commission will meet every month with representatives of
the cattle sector, NGOs, clients, financial system and government.

To get more information on a cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle guards informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our bulk feed bins informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle gestation chart informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle scales informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our grain weight conversion informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our hay feeders informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our hog feeders informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our livestock scales informational site.

By Kevin Buey The Deming Headlight, N.M.
Publication: LexisNexis
Date: Tuesday, February 2 2010

Feb. 2–Discussion of fences and roads occupied the Border Security Task Force, as it met Friday morning at Mimbres Valley Learning Center.

It was the year’s first BSTF meeting. The group was formed in 2003, at request of U.S. Sen. Jeff Bingaman, D-N.M., to address problems reported by border-area residents, including ranchers and farmers, resulting from passage over private property of illegal immigrants.

Fences and roads have been an on-going discussion.

Roads have been damaged due to increased U.S. Border Patrol traffic resulting from increased numbers of agents at area stations, particularly the Deming Station.

At least two ranchers are to meet with Deming Patrol Agent in Charge Daniel Serrato regarding recent damage to graded roads resulting from USBP traffic even as rain made the roads more difficult to navigate. Since USBP numbers began increasing, even paved roads have worn more quickly due to increased USBP vehicle traffic.

There are a variety of fences along the New Mexico-Mexico border. Some do little to stop infiltration of illegal immigrants and even less to stop movement of livestock from either side of the border the other.

Les Owen, a range resources specialist with the New Mexico Department of Agriculture at New Mexico State University, has worked with a subcommittee examining fences and needed improvements.

There is, he said, using a power point presentation to show the landscape moving West from the state’s Eastern side, need for 16 to 17 miles of fence with three rails, an area of post-only fencing that needs four rails, 8.5 miles of fencing needing three rails and additional height, 2.5 miles where erosion control must be addressed and 18 miles where 16-foot cattle guards with gates are needed.

A good point, he said, is there are 86 miles of vehicle barriers in place on the border. The elephant in the room, though, is 65 miles of barbed-wire fencing being maintained by ranchers.

Fences vary. There are post-and-rail barriers, Normandy barriers (some with rails added), free-standing columns affording easy passage for man or wildlife and barbed-wire fences. Erosion in some areas has left different fence sections without much ground support and space for man and beast to crawl under.

Greg Bloom, state director of Bingaman’s office, said Bingaman is aware of concerns and will continue pushing for financing for fencing when the task force makes a proposal for addressing the problem.

Bloom, who attended Friday’s meeting, for several years was Bingaman’s regional field representative and at BSTF meetings. His slot in Bingaman’s Las Cruces office has been taken by Jake Rollow.

To get more information on a cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle guards informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our bulk feed bins informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle gestation chart informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle scales informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our grain weight conversion informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our hay feeders informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our hog feeders informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our livestock scales informational site.

(December 4, 2008) – As a part of Governor Martin O’Malley’s Maryland: Smart, Green & Growing environmental initiative, the Maryland Department of Transportation’s State Highway Administration (SHA) recently completed a $764,000 environmental project to restore more than six acres of forested wetlands at the Magness Farm in Harford County. The improvements will help improve water quality from highway runoff as well as provide a vital habitat for native wildlife, a high priority of SHA.

“The preservation of our environment must be our legacy to future generations,” said Governor O’Malley. “The planting of more than 1,600 trees and restoration of wetlands will help provide a natural filter to reduce the impact of contaminated water due to highway runoff. This effort also will allow the Magness Farm property to continue to thrive as an active dairy farm while protecting the headwaters of Deer Creek, one of many tributaries vital to the Chesapeake Bay watershed.”

The restoration of six acres of wetlands in the area provides a crucial habitat for amphibians to breed and survive. To protect the new wetlands from grazing cattle near the headwaters of Deer Creek, SHA incorporated cattle guards into the restoration plan. Cattle guards keep cattle away from wetlands and permit them access to different pastures without harming the newly created wetland and forested uplands. The Magness Farm property is located in northern Harford County east of MD 23 (Norrisville Road).

SHA funded more than $315,000 through the Transportation Enhancement Program (TEP) and $398,840 through Environmental Preservation funding. Harford County contributed $50,000 toward construction costs. The restoration project began in the spring of 2008 and was completed in early-November.

The State contribution to this and similar projects is made possible through the Transportation Enhancement Program, which funds non-traditional, community-based transportation-related projects. The Governor determines which projects qualify for funding based on need and potential benefit to the public. Awards approved so far in 2008 total $11.6 million. The Maryland Department of Transportation’s State Highway Administration oversees the federal program, which has awarded more than $184 million for 226 projects in Maryland since the TEP program began in 1991.

To get more information on a cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle guards informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our bulk feed bins informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle gestation chart informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle scales informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our grain weight conversion informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our hay feeders informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our hog feeders informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our livestock scales informational site.

GERMANY – Good news for Big Dutchman in the run-up to EuroTier 2010, the world’s leading exhibition for animal husbandry being held in Hanover, Germany, from 16 to 19 November 2010.

Gold for SonoCheck which was developed especially for the Big Dutchman electronic sow feeding (ESF) CallMatic Pro.

A pregnant sow enters the ESF station to eat and “as in passing” is tested for pregnancy – all without stress.

QuigTag speeds up and simplifies data entry on a PDA.
After assessing 200 innovations submitted by EuroTier exhibitors, an international expert commission set up by the German Agricultural Society (DLG) has awarded three gold and 18 silver medals on the basis of strict criteria. The only Gold Medal in the important sector of pig management and feeding technology has thereby been awarded to Big Dutchman Pig Equipment GmbH.

The award-winning innovation is SonoCheck, a newly-developed device for automatic pregnancy checking of sows in group housing. Every sow that enters the Big Dutchman electronic sow feeding system (ESF) CallMatic Pro is automatically scanned with an ultrasound scanner. Thus SonoCheck helps to minimise working time as it requires much less effort to examine the sows. Moreover, it markedly reduces the stress for the animals.

A Silver Medal has been awarded to QuigTag: location symbols in the pig house aid the farmer in using the software of so called PDAs palmtop computers and considerably facilitate navigation. “The approach is well thought out,” the expert commission concluded. “Data entry is made easier by meaningful symbols; tiresome and time-consuming navigation from one menu level to the next is no longer necessary.” “Beyond that, the Big Dutchman solution also holds the promise to facilitate the mobile use of other programmes.”

Both award-winning innovations form part of the new all-in-one BigFarmNet technology for pig production control. The completely new technology which Big Dutchman is going to present for the first time ever at EuroTier 2010 links the whole farm, which means that all house applications and controllers can be operated with just one single software. Thanks to a unique operating concept, all important functions and information can be accessed easily and intuitively. Another advantage is that all buildings and the equipment are displayed as 3-D animations in exactly the same manner as they are installed on the farm. All functions can be manually accessed via these 3-images.

To get more information on a cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle guards informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our bulk feed bins informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle gestation chart informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle scales informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our grain weight conversion informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our hay feeders informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our hog feeders informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our livestock scales informational site.

ARGUS Welfare System
This is an absolute world-first that offers an as yet inestimable number of possibilities for welfare-friendly livestock-keeping systems. The in-house detection system, which works similar to a GPS system, enables you to locate the exact position of every single animal in group housing, whether it’s swine, cattle, horses or other animals. Thanks to the individual position recognition feature, the animals are fed as required using the Compident electronic sow feeding system, selected and their group-typical or possibly atypical behaviour assessed. This makes it easier to identify sick or particularly aggressive animals so they can be selected automatically. This system sets a whole new standard in animal welfare control when keeping livestock in groups.

Compident VII
After many successful years of operation, Model VI has now been enhanced. All the tried-and-tested function sequences and details have been included and new product features geared towards user-friendliness and convenient service
One electronic sow feeding station can feed up to 80 sows individually. Thanks to the so-called boar identification function, sows on heat are pinpointed and selected. A new sensor automatically selects any animals in the group that either have a defective ear tag or have lost it. The Pig Manager Mobile, which has been developed to perfection, enables paperless and professional sow management in the unit.

SENSO / TABLA:
The proven, modern and high-performance models in the VISTA feeding computer series have been developed even further, now offering incredible user-friendliness through straightforward and intuitive operation

To get more information on a cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle guards informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our bulk feed bins informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle gestation chart informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our cattle scales informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our grain weight conversion informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our hay feeders informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our hog feeders informational site.

To get more information on cattle guards, cattle scale, cattle guard, or pig feeder, please visit our livestock scales informational site.