Farm Equipment & Tractors For Sale
Recent Equipment Listings
|2008 New Holland TD80D||Mcalisterville, PA|
|1990 Case IH 585||Mcalisterville, PA|
|1974 John Deere 4430||Mcalisterville, PA|
|1978 Gleaner F2||Seaman, OH|
|2012 Mahindra 8560||Seaman, OH|
|2012 New Holland T7.250||Seaman, OH|
|2013 Kubota M135X||Seaman, OH|
|2012 Kubota MX4700||Douglasville, GA|
|2006 Case IH 2377||Williams, IA|
The USDA releases the Crop Progress Reports each Monday at 4:00 pm. Crop progress and condition estimates are based on survey data collected each week from early April through the end of November.
Georgia cotton farmers can benefit from using rye as a cover crop, according to scientists on the University of Georgia Tifton Campus.Along with providing an added defense against glyphosate-resistant Palmer amaranth at planting, rye reduces thrips infestations significantly and could save farmers irrigation expenses.
The amount of stress on animals is of major concern for livestock operators. With the use of portable feeder wagons operators will not only reduce the amount of stress on the animals during feeding, but also save profits by using an area smaller than a pasture.In this Product Spotlight we have highlighted nine portable feeder wagons that will make your operation more efficient. Looking for more information? Manufacturer contact information is listed below the product.
A round baler is a piece of farm equipment used to compress a cut and raked crop—hay, cotton, straw, or silage—into compact bales that are easy to handle, transport, and store. Several diff erent types of balers are commonly used, each producing a diff erent type of bales—rectangular or cylindrical—of various sizes, bound with twine, strapping, or netting.
Farm machinery may have changed a great deal in the last 5O years, but farming still involves long hours and a time schedule that is largely set by Mother Nature. No matter what farm we visit, from the modest family farmer with hundreds of acres to the large corporate farms with tens of thousands of acres; their individual needs at the end of the day remain the same. They all need to run more efficiently. From fuel consumption to time spent in the field and machine running hours, everything revolves around efficiency.
This cornfield bordering I-70 at The Ohio State University’s Molly Caren Agricultural Center in London, Ohio, was planted with two hybrids of different maturity dates and tassel colors. Taken July 23, the image shows the Block O hybrid has not yet tasseled, causing it to appear deeper green than the other hybrid. The project demonstrates technology newly available this year allowing the planting of two different hybrids in the same field to maximize yields. Photo: College of Food, Agricultural, and Environmental Sciences