Whole cottonseed supplementation is a common practice in beef cattle nutrition, providing a high-energy and protein-rich feedstuff. Cottonseed, a byproduct of the cotton ginning process, offers several nutritional…

Supplementation is a common topic amongst producers, however, how many are aware of the requirements of their herd and the impact of their supplementation programs? In many northern…

This booklet will give you insight into improving cow fertility while reducing cow and calf losses in the North. In mid 2021, Gulf Savannah NRM and Department of…

In this episode we’re exploring a range of options for supplementing stock in the dry season. How should we do it, how should we do it and how…

In this episode we’re exploring a range of options for supplementing with molasses. To take us through the details is Mick Sullivan, a senior beef extension officer with…

Hormonal Growth Promotants (HGPs) are implants that contain naturally occurring hormones to promote growth in cattle. This resource simplifies the need to know information on HGPs and the important considerations before starting an implant program.

A GrazingFutures Case Study “On Watson River we do our P lick order for our cattle before we do our food order for the station.” — Cameron Quartermaine…

Mark and Carolyn Redgen run a 1200 ha breeding and weaner turnoff operation south of Roma. As conservative stockers, the Redgens have always focused on sustainable management practices. In this light, the Redgens decided to explore early weaning as a management tool during ongoing drought conditions. In this case study, the Redgens share what they learnt.

Gill and Eunice Campbell run a crossbred cattle and grazing operation across their 13,000-hectare property, ‘Claravale’, west of Mitchell. With a drive for constant improvement, Gill and Eunice attended a Nutrition EDGE workshop, where what they learnt, permanently changed their weaner management practices.

Cattle nutrition is a complex subject with a lot of terms, acronyms and numbers that many people don’t fully understand. Find out what the terms on feed labels are referring to.