Farm Equipment & Tractors For Sale
Recent Equipment Listings
|1991 New Holland TR96||Ellsworth , KS|
|1991 Case IH 1680||Ellsworth , KS|
|2001 New Holland TS110||Ellsworth , KS|
|2012 Versatile 250||Ellsworth , KS|
|2013 Versatile 450||Ellsworth , KS|
|2001 New Holland TS100||Spartanburg, SC|
|1997 New Holland 6640||Spartanburg, SC|
|1968 John Deere 2440||Edon, OH|
|1982 Versatile 895||Edon, OH|
Harper Industries has introduced the DewEze Valve Tank (VT) Series System featuring a PosiFlow reservoir. The tank-mounted valve system excels in snow and ice management applications and can be fitted to any light- or medium-duty truck, according to the company.
Titan International Inc. has introduced a new Contractor Radial implement tire. The tire’s Very High Flexion (VF) design allows operators to carry the same weight load as a standard implement tire at 40% lower inflation pressures, which reduces soil compaction. The radial construction also allows for cooler running temperatures, which will extend the life of the tire versus a traditional bias, according to Titan.
An agricultural building is no longer just a barn. It's an equipment storage shed, warehouse, milking parlor, free stall barn, workshop, office, home or any combination of these. Whether you need a place for your machinery, your livestock or even your family, consider structures from the following manufacturers.Sukup Manufacturing Co.
What Goes Around: A Look at the Season’s Latest ZTR Mowers If you tend a lawn that covers a lot of area, or you need to work around some challenging obstacles, a zero-turn radius (ZTR) mower may be the best option in your quest to keep your lawn looking great. Whether it’s time for a new mower or you’re shopping for an upgrade, here a few of the latest makes and models worth considering.EXMARKLazer Z Series
By Rebekah Gustafson Advocacy is a big part of modern farming and a huge part of my life as I share my farm story with the world as a writer, blogger and speaker. In fact, it was through my advocacy efforts that I received this opportunity to write for Farmers Hot Line.A farmer doesn’t have to travel far to see consumers’ concerns about their food. They’re plastered on posters, labels, TV, social media and in our schools. Consumers are voting with their dollars, expressing their food preferences through what they buy at the grocery store.
By Brian Wallheimer, for Purdue University Higher food prices, a significant boost in greenhouse gas emissions due to land use change and major loss of forest and pasture land would be some results if genetically modified organisms in the United States were banned, according to a Purdue University study.Wally Tyner, professor of agricultural economics; Farzad Taheripour, a research associate professor of agricultural economics; and Harry Mahaffey, an agricultural economics graduate student—all from Purdue University— wanted to know the significance of crop yield loss if genetically modified crops were banned from U.S. farm fields, as well as how that decision would trickle down to other parts of the economy.