Georgia Cattle

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Georgia Direct Cattle Summary (Fri)

Georgia Cattle Auctions Daily Summary (Tue-Fri)

Georgia Dairy Auction (2nd & 4th Tue)

Eastanollee Livestock Auction (Tue)

Swainsboro Stockyard Auction (Tue)

Thomaston Livestock Auction (Tue)

Georgia Cattle Auctions Weekly Review (Fri)

Moseley Livestock Auction (Wed)

Dixie Livestock Auction (Wed)

Franklin County Livestock Auction (Wed)

Lanier Farmers Livestock Auction (Wed)

Pulaski County Stockyard Auction (Wed)

Thomasville Stockyard Auction (Wed)

Turner County Stockyard (Thu)

Northeast GA Livestock Auction (Thu)

Seminole Stockyard Auction (Thu)

Jackson Livestock Auction (Thu)

Moultrie Livestock Auction (Thu)

Wilkes County Stockyard Auction (Thu)

Sumter County Livestock (Fri)

Calhoun Stockyard (Fri)

Fitzgerald Livestock Auction (Fri)

Greensboro Livestock Auction (Fri)

Carroll County Livestock Auction (Tue)

Blackshear Livestock Auction (Tue)

Georgia has over 30,000 cattle producers with an average herd size of less than 50 head. Most Georgia farms are cow/calf operations with calves being sold at the local auction barns. The calves which usually weigh between 300 and 500 pounds often go to a forage based stockering program, where they gain another 300 to 400 pounds. Then the feeders which now weigh between 600 and 800 pounds will typically move into feedlots.

A 1,000-pound market steer yields approximately 525 pounds of beef. Of the carcass, 99 percent is either used as meat or recovered as by-products, both edible and inedible, from which are made a wide variety of goods, pharmaceuticals, cosmetics, and clothing. Up to 75 percent of all beef consumed in the US comes from cattle fed in feedyards. Feedlots are increasingly becoming fewer and larger. The states of Texas, Nebraska and Kansas now finish 60 percent of the cattle fed in the United States. Most of Georgia's cattle end up in feedyards in these states.

Agriculture and related agribusiness employ 1 in 6 people in Georgia. The agriculture's direct impact to Georgia's gross product is $6 billion. If you add sales and service, processing and distribution, the total impact is $52 billion dollars.

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Put 'er down
by Jeanne - Simme Valley (Posted Mon, 11 Dec 2017 21:52:07 GMT+5)
I agree with Rafter. The cattle don't associate with the fact that you KILLED their herdmate. They would get riled up over the commotion, but they should settle right down.
I don't think we have anaplasmosis in NY??? I believe it is more southern.



Jersey cow price?
by Son of Butch (Posted Mon, 11 Dec 2017 21:50:20 GMT+5)
run of the mill 16-18 month old short bred Jersey Heifers 750 - $1,000
3 month and 6 month old jersey heifer calves.... 500 - $600 for the pair... not each



Hauling water
by skyhightree1 (Posted Mon, 11 Dec 2017 21:40:45 GMT+5)
kenny thomas wrote:It's really hard to haul in the freezing weather too.

try hauling 3000 gallons of milk



tagging and tattooing calves
by Jeanne - Simme Valley (Posted Mon, 11 Dec 2017 21:40:22 GMT+5)
You still have a LOT of grazing out there. What is that white thing in the 2nd picture that looks like an upside down cup & saucer?
We are very GREEN compared, but there isn't any grass left for grazing. We stay green under the snow, and it is usually totally buried in feet of snow by now but we are still bare.



Fall AI Breeding Who are you using?
by Midtenn (Posted Mon, 11 Dec 2017 21:38:09 GMT+5)
Musgrave Big Sky on cows
Mar Innovation on cows
Victor719T on brangus x cows
Musgrave aviator on heifers



Turkey
by farmerjan (Posted Mon, 11 Dec 2017 21:37:41 GMT+5)
The heritage turkey market is a specialty market and the birds will command a fairly high price. There is a following and if you get in with the ones that sell at farmers markets etc, they can be an additional source of income.

Turkeys are susceptible to blackhead and can get the disease from being raised with chickens. I have raised mine with chickens and have never had a problem but most places that have turkeys will tell you that it is a no-no.

Toms can and are actually better off, if run with a flock of hens. In the wild there will be a tom to 6-15 hens. A good tom can cover up to 20 hens if young and active. Most purebred breeders will run 4-8 hens per tom to insure fertile eggs.

They are slower growing, and will do better if raised in a range type situation. Turkeys require a higher protein and they get that from foraging and eating more insects. They were often raised in orchards in the "old days" because they helped to keep down the pests that plagued fruit tree growers. They also do a good job of cleaning up the drops and spoiled fruit, and the bugs that overwinter like coddling moth eggs etc.

Royal palms do a good job of raising their own. Had several hens set and hatch and rear their own poults. Many of the older breeds will set but not all are good mothers.

The meat has a stronger flavor than commercially raised birds. They do not have the "double breasts" like commercial birds, but they can breed naturally because they are not "top heavy" .

I fed a commercial ration that is 20% protein and let them free range. I also get commercial white poults and do the same. They actually do pretty good until they get really big. You get some leg problems in the BB ones, but not like when they are kept confined and fed all they want.

The white ones will pluck cleaner than the dark feathered ones. Some of the breeds are better foragers than others, but if you raise them to forage from the time they are small, they usually all will do a pretty good job.



3 Day Old Cow Wont Eat
by Rafter S (Posted Mon, 11 Dec 2017 21:35:37 GMT+5)
I admit your concern, but I think you're almost certainly worrying way too much.



I officially agree that the world's crazy
by TennesseeTuxedo (Posted Mon, 11 Dec 2017 21:34:25 GMT+5)
callmefence wrote:TennesseeTuxedo wrote:Glad I can't "top" any of that.

You ate my jerky didn't you...

Maybe.



Service Call
by skyhightree1 (Posted Mon, 11 Dec 2017 21:25:58 GMT+5)
People always amaze me. I figured when I wasn't plowing I would fix peoples plows they tore up. I had my number on my trucks for mobile welding. I got a call from a fool asking me how much I charge I tell him my service call fees and he proceeds to tell me i just need this and that. I said i understand that however I can't use my stuff and drive 45 mins for under my service call fee. He asks me to come out and cut and weld a piece.. Tack Weld it till he can get home and try to fix it for $50.00 I said sir thanks for your call but .. NO I said just how your trying to make money so am I. What is wrong with people?



Wean weight, heifers vs. steers?
by gizmom (Posted Mon, 11 Dec 2017 21:24:22 GMT+5)
were they split into heifer and steer groups at sale barn?

Gizmom



Road Treasure
by skyhightree1 (Posted Mon, 11 Dec 2017 21:16:48 GMT+5)




What are you eating today?
by slick4591 (Posted Mon, 11 Dec 2017 21:07:30 GMT+5)
ALACOWMAN wrote:slick4591 wrote:Grocery store ceviche



Never heard of it,, is it good with cornbread

Haven't tried that. Sounds interesting tho. Garlic bread might be better.



Gripple contractor tool
by callmefence (Posted Mon, 11 Dec 2017 20:52:07 GMT+5)
Bigfoot wrote:1. How does my contractor tool strip barbs off?
2. If you make your initial stretch from the center of the wire, you've got a bunch of barbs to get off. Should I make an initial center pull with a goldenrod, and then join the pieces with the contractor tool, while it's drawn tight with the goldenrod?
3. There is a learning curve to this thing, I only fiddled with it in the dark for a little while.

1. Second picture on the OP
2. Yes your on the right track. For a long pull a come along and two dogs beats the goldenrod.
The gripple will make that slack you get between them a piece of cake.
Or use the gripple on your splices and terminal s. Pull just like you always have and use the contractor tool to tighten things up at the gripples.... there's more than one way.
3. Yes. There is a considerable learning curve.



Gate hinges
by pricefarm (Posted Mon, 11 Dec 2017 20:30:44 GMT+5)
callmefence wrote:http://afence.com/store/search.php?mode=search&page=8

Thanks !! Some how I never ran across that web site.




cattletoday.xml

HUNTIN' DAYLIGHT -- CONSUMER IMPLICATIONS GROW WITH CARCASS SIZE
For as much as steaks bolster carcass value and consumer beef demand, their growing size is costing the industry lots of jingle.
ANGUS ASSOCIATION ANNOUNCES ACQUISITION OF VERIFIED BEEF
American Angus Association announced it has entered into an agreement to acquire the assets of Verified Beef, including its proprietary Reputation Feeder Cattle® program.
INAUGURAL GENETIX CATTLE PLUS SALE HELD
Eighty-nine registered buyers from 14 states made their way to Grantville, Ga. for the inaugural Genetix Cattle Plus Sale hosted by The Oaks Farm.
NCBA LEADERS CALL FOR REPEAL OF FEDERAL ESTATE TAX
You cannot blame folks in Washington, D.C. for misconstruing how the U.S. Tax code impacts agricultural producers. With the number of Americans directly involved in agriculture at historic lows, the voices of farmers and ranchers are often missing in national tax policy debates.
DEMAND STRONG AT CIRCLE A ANGUS FALL SALE
Circle A Angus Ranch, headquartered in Iberia, Mo., was proud to host their 11th annual Fall Bull & Heifer sale in conjunction with the Dispersal of their Spring-calving Registered cowherd offering 647 head sold on October 21st. The demand for all classes of cattle was strong and prices were very steady.
FORAGE ANALYSIS CAN BE VALUABLE TO OPERATION
Focusing on pasture and grazing management is undoubtedly one of the most economical means of extending the grazing season and decreasing hay feeding requirements.
CHAMPIONS NAMED AT THE AMERICAN ROYAL GELBVIEH SHOW
The Gelbvieh and Balancer® Show at the 2017 American Royal took place on Saturday, October 21, 2017, at the American Royal Complex in Kansas City, Mo. Brigham Stewart, Washington, Kansas, evaluated the Gelbvieh and Balancer cattle.
BLACK INK -- DON'T MISS THE MIRACLES
After a couple of licks, the baby calf got up, wobbled ever so slightly and then confidently turned its attention to nursing.
A GOOD VACCINATION PROGRAM IS ONLY AS GOOD AS TECHNIQUES USED
"Shoot, I messed up the vaccines." If these words have ever been uttered while processing cows and calves, it may be time for implementation of some simple chute side organization tips.
PRODUCERS SHOULD SEEK EFFICIENCY IN THEIR COWS
What do we know about efficiency within the beef cattle business? A lot. What do we know about understanding beef cattle efficiency? A little.
IT'S THE PITTS -- VISITING DIGNITARIES
Like chuck-line riding cowboys of yesteryear, they go from ranch to ranch, carrying the news and performing a job no one else wants, let alone can do. Other than a few cowboy poets and purebred bull auctioneers, they are the only celebrities we have in the cow business.
GENETIC STRENGTH SHOWN AT TOWN CREEK FARM SALE
One of the largest crowds ever participated in-person and on-line in the Town Creek Farm Sale, at the ranch near West Point, Mississippi on Saturday, October 21, 2017.
THE WORLD ACCORDING TO HOOTER MCCORMICK -- SELF-SNOOKERED
Stay friends or family with someone long enough and you see every side of each other, good bad and in between.
BE PREPARED TO HANDLE CATTLE DURING WINTER
Winter weather if finally arriving and when it gets here for good we need to be prepared to handle and transport cattle appropriately.
GELBVIEH ASSOCIATION TO HOST SYMPOSIUM
All cattlemen and women are invited to attend the American Gelbvieh Association's (AGA) third annual commercial cattlemen's educational symposium titled Cattlemen's Profit Roundup.

Georgia Cattle Links

Associations - Livestock

Cattle*: Chiangus

Cattle*: Gelbvieh

Cattle*: Limousin

Equipment: Trailers: Dealers

Equipment: Trailers: Manufacturers

Government Agencies

Hay, Feeds, Minerals, Supplements

Horses*: Farrier and Horseshoeing

Livestock*: Alpacas, Llamas, Camelids: Llamas: Breeders

Livestock*: Goats: Breeds: Boer: Breeders

Livestock*: Goats: Breeds: Meat Goats

Livestock*: Goats: Breeds: Pygmy: Breeders

Livestock*: Poultry: Equipment and Supplies

Livestock*: Poultry: Landfowl

Livestock*: Sheep: Breeds: Katahdin

Livestock*: Sheep: Breeds: Romney: Breeders

Research - Extension Services

Stockyards and Sale Barns

Associations - Livestock

Barns and Metal Buildings

Cattle*: Beefmaster

Cattle*: Brangus

Cattle*: Hereford

Cattle*: Shorthorn

Cooperatives: Energy

Horses*: Boarding Stables

Livestock*: Goats: Associations

Livestock*: Goats: Breeds: Boer

Products

Real Estate: Appraisers

Real Estate: Appraisers: Commercial Appraisers

Real Estate: Farm Real Estate

Real Estate: Farm Real Estate: North America: United States

Ag Universities

Associations - Livestock

Barns and Metal Buildings

Cattle*: Beefmaster

Fencing

Hay, Feeds, Minerals, Supplements

Horses*: Breeds: Paint

Horses*: Breeds: Warmbloods

Real Estate

Travel & Vacations

 


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