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Stockmanship Journal Article References

By   /  May 5, 2014  /  Comments Off on Stockmanship Journal Article References

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1. Grandin, T. (1989). Behavioral principles of livestock handling. Professional Animal Scientist, 5(2), 1-11.

2. Grandin, T. (1990). Design of loading facilities and holding pens. Applied Animal Behavior Science, 29, 187-201.

3. Grandin, T. (1997, September). The design and construction of facilities for handling cattle. Livestock Production Science, 49(2), 103-119.

Grandin, T., & Johnson, C. (2005). Animals in translation. New York: Scribner.

5. Grandin, T. (2007). Handling facilities and restraint of range cattle. In T. Grandin (Ed.), Livestock handling and transport (3rd ed) (pp. 90-108). Cambridge, MA: CABI.

6. Grandin, T., & Deesing, M. (2008). Humane livestock handling: Understanding livestock behavior and building facilities for healthier animals. North Adams, MA: Storey.

7. Grandin, T., & Johnson, C. (2009). Animals make us human. Boston: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt.

8. Grandin, T. (2010). Successful technology transfer of behavioural and animal welfare research to the farm and slaughter plant. In T. Grandin (Ed.), Improving animal welfare: A practical approach (pp. 274-299). Cambridge, MA: CABI.

9. Grandin, T. (2010, August). Solid vs. open design on livestock handling facilities, Beef.

10. Grandin, T. Improving animal movement.

11. Grandin, T. Importance of reducing noise when handling livestock.

12. Grandin, T., Lanier, J., & Deesing, M. Low stress methods for moving and herding cattle on pastures, paddocks, and large feedlot pens. 

13. Smith, B. 1998. Moving ‘em: A guide to low stress animal handling. Kamuela, HI: The Graziers Hui.

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  • Published: 3 years ago on May 5, 2014
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Kathy worked with the Bureau of Land Management for 12 years before founding Livestock for Landscapes in 2004. Her twelve years at the agency allowed her to pursue her goal of helping communities find ways to live profitably AND sustainably in their environment. She has been researching and working with livestock as a land management tool for over a decade. When she's not helping farmers, ranchers and land managers on-site, she writes articles, and books, and edits videos to help others turn their livestock into landscape managers.

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