Wednesday, April 17, 2024
HomeGrazing ManagementStart Your 2024 Grazing Season With a Plan (For Time Off)

Start Your 2024 Grazing Season With a Plan (For Time Off)

I’m starting this week off with a story about how a grazing chart helped a grazier grow better relationships with the people that matter most to him. It seems like a great way to remind us all that planning isn’t just about better forage and fatter livestock, it’s about having the lives we want.

What’s the Next Right Thing?

Next, here’s where you get a free tool to help you with your planning along with some instructions for using it and some additional resources.

Get Your 2024 FREE Grazing Charts Here (with some instructions)

 

And for a more in-depth look, here Troy takes us through the different steps of using a grazing chart to plan a grazing season.

A Walk Through of How to Use Your Grazing Chart

Does it work? Troy talks about some of the success he’s seen, both his own and of fellow graziers using planned grazing.

Do You Need a Grazing Chart? Only if You Want More Grazing Days and More Fun Days

Finally, we’ve talked a lot lately about how having goals and a “vision” for where you’re going as a critical part of planning for the life you’d like to have as a grazier. I find that really hard to think through, so when Jenn Colby offered to put together a guided, online workshop to do that, I said YES! You can learn more about it and how to join us here.  Whether you can join us or not, I highly recommend downloading the ebooklet as a helpful tool, and so you can get the follow up emails with some additional resources.

But enough with the serious stuff…here are the funnies! 🙂 And maybe something you want to plan for.

Giant Firework Flying Saucer

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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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