Farm Equipment & Tractors For Sale
Recent Equipment Listings
|2004 New Holland TL80||Greenville, TN|
|2012 New Holland T5060||Greenville, TN|
|Ford 8N||Greenville, TN|
|2011 John Deere 5065E||Greenville, TN|
|2013 Massey Ferguson 4610||Greenville, TN|
|Massey Ferguson 35||Greenville, TN|
|2013 John Deere 6140M||Carthage, IL|
|2013 John Deere 6125R||Carthage, IL|
|2012 John Deere 5055D||Carthage, IL|
When it comes to today’s agriculture, the pictures and perceptions of farmers and ranchers often do not match reality. There are many examples of great farmers and ranchers all over the country doing wonderful things to bring food to the table for those around the world. But few of those farmers and ranchers are recognizable by consumers, mainstream media and influencers.
If you’re thinking of starting a small farm or want to know about the latest in local foods, organic and hydroponic production, livestock production, farmers markets and more, you might consider attending the Florida Small Farms and Alternative Enterprises Conference.Like last year, about 800 people are expected to attend the conference, Aug. 1-2, at Osceola Heritage Park, 1875 Silver Spur Lane in Kissimmee, said Jose Perez, small farms specialty crop statewide program coordinator and the event...
No matter how high yields are, harvest time grain prices are no guarantee for maximum profitability. On-site grain storage offers many benefits, including increased harvest capacities and uptime, as well as the freedom to hold your commodity for better returns in the future. Those looking for an edge when markets are low, look to farm storage grain bins to help maximize profitability.
Farmers require an efficient piece of equipment to help them move crops from bins to trucks, bin to bin, or trucks to bins. A grain vac vacuums grain up then blows it out with air pressure. The use of air to move grain, versus an auger, can mitigate damage to the crop. This system is ideal for farmers who move delicate seed. Grain vacs also control the amount of dust that occurs while moving crops.
An Open Letter from Loren Van Wyk, an owner of Thunder Creek EquipmentOur company has deep roots in production agriculture.For decades, my wife Jean and I farmed a few thousand acres in central Iowa alongside our metal fabrication business, LDJ Manufacturing. One of constant challenges on the farm was getting fuel out to the equipment safely and then getting the equipment fueled quickly. We were using a 1000-gallon fuel barrel mounted on running gear. It was functional, but could only be pulled at slow speeds and was dangerous.There had to be a better way.
Over the past five to eight years, agriculture has been experiencing a major shift in the acceptance and application of technology within our industry. This revolution, if you will, has been primary led by machinery manufactures that have been bringing exciting new products to growers.Think back to the late model tractor or combine cab that you sat in as a kid. Now flash forward and picture of the modern tractor or combine cabs that you own or see at tradeshows. What is the major difference? The most noticeable difference would be technology, or the lack there of in the late models. Unlike a few years ago, these rigs can now do just about anything.