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Grazing

Find out how to improve livestock production while maintaining the value of the soil and land.

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Beef cow production in much of the western U.S. relies on forage from semiarid perennial grasslands. Efficient use of this resource is crucial to the sustainability of ranching operations.

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Dung beetles, Mother Nature’s pooper-scoopers, benefit both cattle and pastures.

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Floods, wildfires and high winds are all recognizable as natural disasters that can cause damage to both land and livestock. Something a little less prominent and a little easier to prevent is soil erosion.

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When cattle producers hear the term “targeted grazing,” they often think of a herd of goats grazing to control a patch of invasive weeds in an urban environment, but targeted grazing can be used for more purposes, with more types of livestock, and at larger scales.

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Ranchers in the Upper Midwest are no strangers to prairie fires.

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An ionophore is a feed additive used in beef cattle rations to improve feed efficiency and animal gains. Ionophores improve fermentation characteristics in the rumen, which lead to improved production efficiency.

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