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Pasture Leasing: Pricing and Tips for Success

If you’ve been around the grazing business for even a little while, you’ve likely heard that one way to get started or to expand your grazing operation is to lease land. With that in mind, here are some articles to help you figure out how much to pay and how to create a relationship with your landlord that will create success.

First, some resources for pricing.

How Much Should I Charge/Pay for Pasture Rental?

Next, some thoughts on how to work well with land owners.

Greg Judy’s success is due in large part to his ability to expand his operation on leased land and especially to his ability to create good, long-lasting relationships. He shares his secrets here. He goes into even more detail in his book “How to Think Like a Grazier.”

Your Role In A Better Tenant Landlord Relationship

Ben Waterman’s article reinforces Greg’s thoughts on good relationships, plus it give you examples of a letter you can use to contact a potential landowner, provides a little “legalese” language you can use, in a lease agreement AND adds a link to an article to help you put together leases you and the landowner can relate to.

How to Work Successfully With Non-Farming Landowners

Make a good impression.

Here’s how to write a great letter of introduction or a resume to help you get in the door.

How to Write a Letter/Resume When You Want to Lease Land

I hope these articles and resources help you get where you’re going!

Kathy

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Kathy Voth
Kathy Vothhttps://onpasture.com
I am the founder, editor and publisher of On Pasture, now retired. My career spanned 40 years of finding creative solutions to problems, and sharing ideas with people that encouraged them to work together and try new things. From figuring out how to teach livestock to eat weeds, to teaching range management to high schoolers, outdoor ed graduation camping trips with fifty 6th graders at a time, building firebreaks with a 130-goat herd, developing the signs and interpretation for the Storm King Fourteen Memorial trail, receiving the Conservation Service Award for my work building the 150-mile mountain bike trail from Grand Junction, Colorado to Moab, Utah...well, the list is long so I'll stop with, I've had a great time and I'm very grateful.

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