When seeding directly to pasture, there are some guidelines to follow that help to ensure success.
From one extreme to another, farmers have had it all.
Twenty-three acres of forage will provide grazing for at least 50 days for the 24 dairy heifers at Ohio State’s Waterman Dairy Farm.
This week’s All About Grazing column: Looking ahead could pay bigger dividends than anything else you do in preparing for winter.
The heart of grazing livestock is finding the balance between what the animal needs and what pastures can produce.
Most Ohio winters are relatively mild, but do you have a grazing plan in case your buried in deep snow?
Wayne County Extension Agent Tom Noyes shares numbers crunched on New York dairies.
If the weather cooperates, stockpiling can produce an extra 2,000 pounds of forage to be grazed.
What will this summer’s forage season do to your feeding plans next winter? This week’s “All About Grazing” column reminds you of the little things that have lasting importance.
Agriculture agent David Samples gives a brief overview on what he’s learned about grazing small grain crops.
The question is what do we do with the overmature pasture and hay we have to contend with now and as our winter feed supply?
Managing grazed pastures this spring has been a challenge. Should you focus on quantity or quality?
There are many benefits to combining pasture-based livestock production and cash grain production on the same farm.
Take a good, critical look at the grazing resources on your farm, advises Holmes County Extension Agent Dean Slates in this week’s “All About Grazing” column.
In management intensive grazing, energy is the limiting nutrient for high producing dairy cows.
What’s the best pasture mix for llamas and alpacas? They’re not picky, but an Ohio State grazing expert offers tips in this week’s All About Grazing column.
Extension agent does th e math for the value of organic fertilizers.
Grazing columnist Mark Landefeld writes from personal experience: Getting started is the hardest part.
Kura establishment has been characterized this way: “First year it sleeps, second year it creeps, third year it leaps.”
Developing and managing what you have is often more cost effective than trying to completely renovate a pasture or grazing system.