In this issue of the newsletter you will find information on these timely topics and more.
• Make Informed Range and Pasture Management Decisions
• Crop Residue Exchange Available
• Silage Considerations
• Manure Impact on Soil Aggregation
For more information on these and other topics or to view archived newsletters, visit UNL BeefWatch.
(September 2017) Corn residue is a tremendous forage resource in Nebraska and is one of the state's competitive advantages for beef cattle production. Learn more.
(August 2017) Proper bunk management is the art of matching feed deliveries to the amount of feed cattle need for optimal performance. Learn more.
(August 2017) Ongoing drought conditions are supporting hay and forage prices. While eastern parts of Nebraska had a good first cutting of hay, subsequent cuttings have been less. Learn more.
(August 2017) Developing risk management strategies for your operation is an important thing to give a little thought to as you go about making decisions. Learn more.
(June 2017) Producers spend countless hours raising, breeding, and feeding cattle. The strategy used for selling these livestock remains equally important in the production process. Learn more.
(May 2017) When profit margins are tight, the use of technologies such as feed additives should not be overlooked. Learn more.
(April 2017) The use of growth implants has been shown to be an effective tool in increasing production from the ranch to the feedlot. Learn more.
Pasture Rangeland Forage Insurance Rainfall Index
University of Nebraska–Lincoln
(August 2017) Could you recommend forage I could use for fall grazing and also harvest a hay crop off? Also could I plant wheat/rye into the forage stubble in November for spring grazing? I really need the extra grazing from September 1 to November 10th and April 20th to June 1st. If I could get away with not dealing with prussic acid poisoning, it would be a plus. Learn more.
Additional University of Nebraska Beef Cattle Resources
Additional Beef Cattle Resources