You are here:  Home  >  Pasture Health  >  Forage  >  Current Article

How Long Should a Pasture Recovery Period Be? – Part 2

By   /  June 25, 2018  /  1 Comment

    Print       Email
Last week, Dave Pratt of Ranch Management Consultants talked about pasture recovery periods, focusin
    Print       Email

About the author

Dave Pratt is one of the most sought after speakers and respected authorities on sustainable ranching in North America. He’s earned a reputation for innovative teaching with a practical edge and has helped hundreds of farmers and ranchers develop and implement strategies to improve their land, strengthen their relationships and increase profit. His programs, which include the Ranching For Profit School and Executive Link, have benefited thousands of families and millions of acres. Dave’s new book, Healthy Land Happy Families and Profitable Businesses has received high acclaim from industry leaders. Joel Salatin said, “This book delivers more meaningful advice in one small space than I’ve ever seen.” Wayne Fahsholtz, former President and CEO of Padlock Ranch advised, “If you are serious about wanting your ranch to be successful / sustainable, than this is an important read.” Stan Parsons called it, “…the best book ever written about ranching anywhere.”

1 Comment

  1. curt gesch says:

    We have a strong mid-May to July growth. My cows are in their third grazing on the best paddocks right now. One thing that I do later in the summer is let some of the paddocks grow long enough so that the red clover sets seed. So even though it could support another grazing, I’d rather let the clover seed itself and give everything else a rest, too.

You might also like...

Nitrate and Prussic Acid Poisoning – It’s That Time of Year Again

Read More →
Translate »