Thursday, June 16, 2022

Wednesday June 15 Ag News

Cuming County Feeders Golf outing is June 27th

 You're invited to join Cuming County Feeders to enjoy an afternoon of golf on Monday, June 27, 2022 at Indian Trails Golf Course in Beemer!

- 4 person scramble
- Create a team or they will assign you one
- Team prizes awarded after Steak Social
- Ask Tyler Weborg about tournament sponsorship

3:00 Check in
3:30 Shotgun start
6:00 Social with Steak Sandwich
If you’re not golfing come out and enjoy a Steak Sandwich

$50 per person for nine holes of golf, cart, and meal
$15 for steak sandwich meal ONLY
Send entries and fees in by June 22. Make check payable to Cuming Co Feeders
Tyler Weborg
1737 V Rd
Pender, NE 68047

For questions, please contact Tyler Weborg at (402) 922-0187 or Jordan Feller at (402) 640-7009.

If you need a copy of the brochure emailed - contact Bonita at


– Ben Beckman, NE Extension Educator

Alfalfa seeded this spring is ready, or soon will be ready, to cut.  Proper care and management now could have big impacts on cuttings later this year. Use the following harvest guidelines to get the most from your first-year alfalfa.

Seeding year alfalfa is different from established stands.  Stems are spindly, roots are small and shorter, and growth is a little slower.

You can harvest seeding year alfalfa as early as 40 days after seedlings emerge. Again, this is 40 days after emergence, not planting.  Alfalfa takes about 40 days to develop the ability to regrow from the crown after cutting.  Plants cut before this point need at least one set of leaves remaining to regrow.  So, if you need to cut early for something like weed or insect control, cut high.

Although alfalfa seedlings can be harvested 40 days after emerging, I think it’s better to wait until around 60 days after emergence, at late bud to early bloom stage, before the first cutting.  Yield will be a little higher and plants will withstand weather stress easier with a little extra growth. This extra time also allows increased root development, helping avoid problems from soil compaction or surface soil dryness.
After the first cutting, regrowth of seedling alfalfa will become more similar to established alfalfa, giving you the opportunity for two or three cuts the first year.

One last point – while it may seem like a long way off, never cut seeding year alfalfa during the four-week period before a killing freeze.  Winter injury can be severe due to reduced winterhardiness of new plants. Look ahead at the calendar now to plan when future cuts might be taken to avoid cutting during this sensitive time.

First year alfalfa can be productive, just manage it right.

Nebraska Rural Radio Association Donates $20,000 to Nebraska Cattlemen Disaster Relief Fund

During their annual meeting this week, the Nebraska Rural Radio Association donated $20,000 to the Nebraska Cattlemen Disaster Relief Fund to support beef cattle producers as they recover from the recent fires.

Tim Marshall, CEO of the Nebraska Rural Radio Association said, "We know that so many people were affected by the wildfires earlier this spring, both directly and indirectly, and we at the Nebraska Rural Radio Association felt called to help our state's producers. Through many conversations with the Nebraska Cattlemen, we decided that a donation to the Nebraska Cattlemen Disaster Relief Fund was an impactful way to help our neighbors in need."

Officers of the Nebraska Cattlemen Disaster Relief Fund stated, "We are grateful for the longstanding partnership between Nebraska Cattlemen and the Nebraska Rural Radio Association. Their generosity does not go unnoticed and we look forward to witnessing the ways their donation will support beef cattle producers."

Nebraska Cattlemen Disaster Relief Fund Expands List of Qualifying Fires and Extends Deadline to Donate

Today, the Nebraska Cattlemen Disaster Relief Fund officers announced they will expand relief efforts to include beef cattle producers who were affected by all fires reported through the Nebraska Emergency Management Association (NEMA) Watch Center, instead of only those affected by the Road 739 Fire.

Officers also extended the deadline to accept monetary donations from May 31, 2022, to June 30, 2022.

The Nebraska Cattlemen Disaster Relief Fund is a tax-exempt 501(c)(3) charitable organization and donations made to the Disaster Relief Fund may be tax deductible – a receipt will be sent upon deposit of funds. Those donating should consult with their tax advisor for final determination.

Funds will only be distributed to producers who experienced property loss or damage in areas where a fire was reported through the NEMA Watch Center.

Applications will be made available soon for those needing to apply for disaster relief, and an announcement will be made when the application period opens. Membership in Nebraska Cattlemen is not required for future applicants to receive relief.

Individuals who would like to donate either online or by mailing a check, please visit

To learn more about other ways to help beef cattle producers recover from the wildfires, please visit


On April 21, 2022, Officers of the Nebraska Cattlemen Disaster Relief Fund announced they activated their fund and would be accepting monetary donations until May 31, 2022 for beef cattle producers affected by the Road 739 Fire.

The previously issued press release stated funds would only be distributed to producers who experienced property loss or damage in areas where a state of emergency was declared by the Nebraska Governor and that money donated to the fund can only be used for the current Road 739 Fire and NOT for future disasters.

The Road 739 Fire and donation deadline provisions are no longer applicable as of June 15, 2022.

Beef Checkoff Hosts Dietetic Intern Tour

In collaboration with the Midwest Dairy Council, the Nebraska Beef Council recently hosted multiple programs for dietetic intern students from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln and the University of Nebraska Medical Center.  Students visited the Eastern Nebraska Research and Extension Center near Ithaca for a feedyard tour led by UNL Cattle Industry Professor Dr. Galen Erickson. Topics of sustainability, animal care and handling, and feed rations were discussed to address core competencies within each university’s dietetic program.  

The same students also participated in a media training program and visited 10/11 studios in Lincoln for a live broadcast of the Pure Nebraska program. Media professionals visited with the students on best practices, message development and pitches in which the dietetic interns later packaged through a series of mock interviews. These programs are an effective means of engaging with the latest emerging dietitians while providing a key introduction to commodity partnerships and beef nutrition for future program collaborations.

University of Nebraska Board of Regents to meet June 23

The University of Nebraska Board of Regents will meet Thursday, June 23, 2022, at Varner Hall, 3835 Holdrege St. in Lincoln. The meeting will begin at 9 a.m. and will also be live-streamed at The meeting is open to the public.

The meeting will include remarks from NU System President Ted Carter, who will report on progress and updates to the system-wide strategic plan he unveiled in 2020.

The Board will consider a resolution in support of a new statewide goal to increase the share of Nebraskans ages 25 to 34 who hold postsecondary credentials from 58 percent to 70 percent by 2030. The goal is outlined in LR 335, approved this year by the Nebraska Legislature.

Other items for the Board’s consideration include:
·         Amendments to regents policy to grant resident tuition to members of a qualifying federal service (the armed services or the Foreign Service), in accordance with the National Defense Authorization Act passed in 2021.  
·         Creation of a bachelor’s degree in data science at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln.  
·         Student fee rates for 2022-23.  
·         The operating budget and tuition rates for 2022-23 for the University of Nebraska and Nebraska College of Technical Agriculture.  
·         The program statement and budget for the Feedlot Innovation Center at UNL.  
·         Plans for building updates to the University of Nebraska Medical Center College of Dentistry’s Lincoln facility, funded through the LB 384 deferred maintenance initiative.  


The Nebraska Department of Agriculture (NDA) is encouraging 4-H and FFA members to submit photos to the NDA’s annual Poultry Photo Contest. Official contest rules and entry forms are available at Submit entries online at by the July 15, 2022, deadline.

“NDA’s Poultry Photo Contest gives 4-H and FFA members the chance to take pictures of their favorite birds while giving NDA the opportunity to recognize students for their hard work in caring for and keeping their birds healthy,” said NDA Director Steve Wellman. “We look forward to seeing photos of this year’s prized flocks.”

Winners of NDA’s Poultry Photo Contest will be announced this fall. NDA will feature winning photos throughout the year in promotional materials, an online calendar, and on social media. NDA teammates will judge photo contest entries based on originality, composition and photographic skills.

The contest also gives NDA the opportunity to share information on biosecurity measures that poultry owners can use to keep their flocks healthy and prevent the spread of diseases. Bird owners in Nebraska should always practice sound biosecurity measures to help prevent diseases like highly pathogenic avian influenza and Virulent/Exotic Newcastle Disease. If a disease outbreak is suspected, poultry owners can call their local veterinarian or NDA at 402-471-2351.

FSA Now Accepting Nominations for Farmers, Ranchers to Serve on Local County Committees  

The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) Farm Service Agency (FSA) is now accepting nominations for county committee members. Elections will occur in certain Local Administrative Areas (LAA). LAAs are elective areas for FSA committees in a single county or multi-county jurisdiction.

County committee members make important decisions about how federal farm programs are administered locally. All nomination forms for the 2022 election must be postmarked or received in the local FSA office by Aug. 1, 2022.

“It is a priority for USDA to integrate equity into its decision-making and policymaking, and that starts with our local FSA county committees,” said John Berge, state executive director for FSA in Nebraska. “We need enthusiastic, diverse leaders to serve other agricultural producers on these committees as we work to build equitable systems and programming inclusive of all employees and all of our customers. I ask that you consider making a difference in your community by nominating yourself, or another agricultural producer, to serve on your local FSA county committee.”

Berge said agricultural producers who participate or cooperate in a USDA program and reside in the LAA that is up for election this year may be nominated for candidacy for the county committee. Individuals may nominate themselves or others, and qualifying organizations may also nominate candidates. USDA encourages minority producers, women, and beginning farmers or ranchers to nominate, vote and hold office.

Nationwide, more than 7,700 dedicated members of the agricultural community serve on FSA county committees. The committees are made up of three to 11 members who serve three-year terms. Producers serving on FSA county committees play a critical role in the day-to-day operations of the agency. Committee members are vital to how FSA carries out disaster programs, as well as conservation, commodity and price support programs, county office employment and other agricultural issues.

More Information

Producers should contact their local FSA office today to find out how to get involved in their county’s election, including if their LAA is up for election this year. To be considered, a producer must be registered and sign an FSA-669A nomination form. The form and other information about FSA county committee elections are available at Election ballots will be mailed to eligible voters beginning Nov. 7, 2022.

Weekly Ethanol Production for 6/10/2022

According to EIA data analyzed by the Renewable Fuels Association for the week ending June 10, ethanol production rose 2.0% to 1.060 million b/d, equivalent to 44.52 million gallons daily. Production was 3.4% more than the same week last year and 6.0% above the five-year average for the week. The four-week average ethanol production volume increased 1.7% to 1.046 million b/d, equivalent to an annualized rate of 16.04 billion gallons (bg).

Ethanol stocks tightened by 1.9% to 23.2 million barrels. However, stocks were 12.6% higher than a year ago and 7.9% above the five-year average. Inventories thinned across the Midwest (PADD 2) and Gulf Coast (PADD 3) but expanded in the other regions.
The volume of gasoline supplied to the U.S. market, a measure of implied demand, declined 1.2% to 9.09 million b/d (139.40 bg annualized). Demand was 2.9% less than a year ago and 1.8% below the five-year average.

Refiner/blender net inputs of ethanol increased by 0.3% to 901,000 b/d, equivalent to 13.81 bg annualized. Net inputs were 1.0% less than a year ago and 0.3% below the five-year average.

There were no imports of ethanol for the fourth consecutive week. (Weekly export data for ethanol is not reported simultaneously; the latest export data is as of April 2022.)

Most Retail Fertilizer Prices Lower for Second Week in a Row

Retail prices tracked by DTN for the first week of June 2022 show the price of most fertilizers continue to be lower compared to the month prior. This marks the second consecutive week most prices are lower after 19 months of mainly higher prices.

Seven of the eight major fertilizers prices were lower than last month, but none were down a substantial amount. DTN designates a significant move as anything 5% or more.

DAP had an average price of $1,057/ton, MAP $1,077/ton, potash $880/ton, urea $977/ton, 10-34-0 $905/ton, anhydrous $1,518/ton and UAN28 $633/ton.

One fertilizer was slightly more expensive compared to last month but nothing significant. UAN32 had an average price of $731/ton, which maintains the all-time high price.

On a price per pound of nitrogen basis, the average urea price was at $1.06/lb.N, anhydrous $0.93/lb.N, UAN28 $1.13/lb.N and UAN32 $1.14/lb.N.

Most fertilizers continue to be considerably higher in prices than one year earlier. 10-34-0 is 46% more expensive, MAP is 50% higher, DAP is 61% more expensive, UAN28 is 74% higher, UAN32 is 77% more expensive, urea is 85% is higher, potash is 96% higher and anhydrous is 111% more expensive compared to last year.

NFU Sends Letter to Congress Urging Support for Lower Food and Fuel Costs Act

In a letter to Congress today, National Farmers Union (NFU) expressed support for the Lower Food and Fuel Costs Act and urged Members to support this critical legislation that will provide fairness to farmers, lower prices for consumers, and fight back against decades of consolidation in agriculture. A link to the letter can be found here.

“The Lower Food and Fuels Costs Act includes a host of Farmers Union priorities that will provide fairness for farmers,” said NFU President Rob Larew. “Farmers Union members are in strong support of bolstering USDA’s ability to investigate consolidation in the livestock industry that has been squeezing profits away from farmers and ranchers. NFU is also supportive of the provisions to expand processing capacity that will give our members more opportunities to get their products to their communities.

“The year-round E15 provisions will also have the benefit of lower fuel prices at the pump and more market access for farmers. NFU has long supported biofuels and we’re glad to see this included as a priority for lowering fuel costs.”

Through its Fairness for Farmers campaign, NFU has been working to bring many of the issues discussed today into the national spotlight, including pushing back against corporate monopolies, broadening market opportunities, expanding processing capabilities, and addressing supply chain vulnerabilities.  

Ag Committee Leader Thompson, GOP Members Introduce Bill to Reverse Regulatory Burdens and Reduce Farm Input Costs

Today, Republican Leader of the House Agriculture Committee, Glenn "GT" Thompson, introduced H.R. 8069, the Reducing Farm Input Costs and Barriers to Domestic Production Act. The bill requires the Biden Administration to reverse its regulatory barriers to domestic agriculture production and provide immediate relief to families across the country. Congressman Thompson was joined by more than 20 original cosponsors, including Republican Leader of the Natural Resources Committee, Bruce Westerman, and Chairman of the Western Caucus, Dan Newhouse.
Following the introduction of the bill, Thompson released the following statement:
"The U.S. and the world face a disrupted global food system resulting in increased energy prices, fertilizer cost spikes and shortages, and worsening food scarcities in developing countries. We’re in a crisis moment, and we need concrete, immediate policy actions to help mitigate impacts both at home and abroad. American agriculture, if given the right tools and regulatory confidence, can serve a vital role in alleviating global food instability and mitigating costs for consumers.
"Despite these circumstances, the Biden Administration has neglected to take serious action to increase American production. In fact, since the war in Ukraine began, the Administration has continued to take nonsensical regulatory and policy actions that have created needless uncertainty for farmers, ranchers, and working families, and has further limited our ability to meet the food demands of our nation and the world.
"This bill will reverse many of the more harmful regulatory burdens spearheaded by this administration, address escalating input costs, and provide certainty to farmers, ranchers, agribusinesses, and other entities across our food and ag supply chains."
Specifically, the bill:
    Provides relief from EPA’s unprecedented actions related to crop protection tools
    Offers clarity related to WOTUS regulations
    Rescinds the SEC’s harmful proposed rule on climate-related disclosures
    Reinstates the 2020 NEPA streamlining
    Requires an economic analysis on the costs and benefits of GIPSA rules

H.R. 8069 follows a letter sent by Mr. Thompson, Republican Leader McCarthy, Minority Whip Steve Scalise, Republican Conference Chair Elise Stefanik, and 92 other Republicans. In the letter, the Members write that President Biden "has neglected to take serious action to increase American production," and by doing so, has limited "American farmers' ability to meet global food demand."

USDA Deputy Secretary Bronaugh to Lead United Kingdom Trade Mission

Representatives from 37 U.S. agribusinesses and farm organizations will join U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) Deputy Secretary Dr. Jewel Bronaugh for an agribusiness trade mission to London, United Kingdom (UK), June 22-24.

“The United States enjoys a well-deserved reputation as the provider of world-class agricultural products that meet the demands of consumers around the globe. I’m very excited to lead a delegation to the United Kingdom, one of our top trading partners,” Bronaugh said. “The United Kingdom presents strong marketing opportunities for many U.S. consumer-oriented products.”

U.S. agricultural exports to the United Kingdom totaled $1.9 billion in 2021.

Participants will engage directly with foreign buyers, receive in-depth market briefs from the FAS and industry trade experts, and participate in site visits.

In addition to representatives from the following companies and organizations, Dr. Bronaugh will be joined by officials from the Georgia, Indiana, Maine, Massachusetts, Montana, New Mexico, North Dakota, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Texas, Washington, and Wisconsin departments of agriculture.
    Aero-Cos International, Cranford, N.J.
    Agropur, Appleton, Wisc.
    American Specialty Foods Company, Baltimore, Md.
    Bean VIVO Organics by Vivotribe, San Diego, Calif.
    Betterbody Food and Nutrition, Lindon, Utah
    Best Buy Grocers, Seattle, Wash.
    Bornstein Seafoods, Astoria, Ore.
    Brown & Haley, Fife, Wash.
    California Walnut Commission, Folsom, Calif.
    California Wild Rice Advisory Board, Clovis, Calif.
    DBL D BAR Beefmaster Ranch, New Ulm, Texas
    Food Export Association of the Midwest USA, Chicago, Ill.
    Food Export USA – Northeast, Philadelphia, Pa.
    Food Opportunity LLC, Baltimore, Md.
    The Fresh Chile Company, Las Cruces, N.M.
    Geary Brewing Company, Portland, Maine
    Global Agro Commodities, LLC, Irving, Texas
    Hall Enterprise LLC, Paso Robles, Calif.
    Hearthy Foods, Inc., Los Angeles, Calif.
    MarcoCap Labs/Raze Energy Drinks, Longwood, Fla.
    Michigan Soybean Association, St. John’s, Mich.
    National Association of State Departments of Agriculture, Arlington, Va.
    National Pork Board, Clive, Iowa

    Oregon Wine Board, Portland, Ore.
    Pacific Seafood, Clackamass, Ore.
    Pearl Crop, Inc., Stockton, Calif.
    Premium Peanut, Douglas, Ga.
    Salwa Foods, Lawrenceville, Ga.
    Spinaca Farms, Inc., Morgan Hill, Calif.
    Sun Valley Rice, Sacramento, Calif.
    Sunrise Farms, Palmyra, Mich.
    Tosi Snacks, Anaheim, Calif.
    USA Rice Federation, Arlington, Va.
    U.S. Grains Council, Washington, D.C.

    U.S. Livestock Genetics Export, Inc., Mount Horeb, Wisc.
    U.S. Soybean Export Council, Chesterfield, Mo.
    Western United States Agricultural Trade Association, Vancouver, Wash.

AGCO’s Gleaner® brand marks 100th anniversary with model year 2023

AGCO Corporation (NYSE: AGCO), a global leader in the design, manufacture and distribution of agricultural machinery and precision ag technology, celebrates the centennial anniversary of the Gleaner® brand. The 2023 model year marks 100 years of farmer-focused innovation and a simple harvest experience unlike any other in the industry.

“From the first self-propelled harvester to our innovative S9 Super Series combines, Gleaner provides the reliability and experience North American farmers count on,” said Matt LeCroy, marketing director, hay and forage North America for AGCO Corporation. “We’ve spent a century focused on building the best combine for farmers in the field. Staying true to our core competency allows us to offer higher productivity, better grain quality, and more cost-effective equipment. We’re excited to celebrate this important milestone with Gleaner fans, old and new, as sales open for model year 2023 equipment.”

Meeting harvesting needs from the start

In 1923, Curtis, Edwin, and Ernest Baldwin developed the Gleaner combine to make harvesting more efficient, less labor intensive and more enjoyable for the farmer. Prior to the invention of the self-propelled harvester, crews of up to 12 were required to cut, bind, thresh, and bag the grain for storage. The Baldwin brothers, who farmed in central Kansas and ran a custom harvesting crew, recognized the productivity and economic benefits of combining these processes with one machine.

The Baldwin brothers’ innovative approach to quality, comfort and straightforward design remains the guiding principles of every Gleaner combine built since 1923. Today, Gleaner continues to push the boundaries of product quality with farmer-focused designs. Gleaner combines offer the innovations farmers need for productivity, versatility, and state-of-the-art comfort without being overly engineered. Features like the Natural Flow™ transverse rotor system provide smoother material flow and eliminate pinch points in high-moisture and green-stem conditions. Large-diameter rotors and constant-pitch helical vanes provide more capacity and minimize grain loss for maximum productivity. Additionally, Gleaner cabs are designed to keep farmers comfortable during long days in the field. They are equipped with a luxury air-ride seat, an armrest-mounted control console, a large entry door and an advanced climate-control system.

A century of innovation and improvement

Gleaner continued to improve combine design in response to those who depended on the machines the most — farmers and custom harvesters. Gleaner combines were the first to incorporate a rasp bar threshing cylinder located directly after the header. This design created more consistent threshing and allowed for a larger cleaning area in a smaller machine. Understanding that visibility and comfort are critical requirements of operators, Gleaner combines continued to feature a center-line mounted cab and rear engine deck — rather than front-mounted engines and off-set cabs favored by other manufacturers. To provide more efficiency and productivity to keep pace with changing agricultural process, Gleaner introduced the first 12-row corn head and the industry’s first and only transverse rotary combine with the Natural Flow processor. Gleaner provided more flexibility for custom harvesters and farmers with the first draper head with a fully flexible cutter bar — the DynaFlex® — and the first Class 8 transverse rotary combine — the S88.

Specialized harvesting experience

The current series of Gleaner combines continues the traditions established by the Baldwin brothers. The S9 Super Series produces better grain samples with less effort and economic input from the farmer. The fully welded frame and intelligent use of components to transfer power makes the S9 Super Series one of the lightest and most efficient combines in every class size. The Natural Flow processor provides a very high quality grain sample while the spacious grain tanks, with a capacity of up to 390 bushels, allow for optimal productivity.

“The simple and straightforward design of the Gleaner combine, that has been refined over the last century, offers our customers an industry-leading harvesting experience,” LeCroy said. “Being single-mindedly focused on designing combine harvesters to suit the farmer in the field allows Gleaner to surpass others in terms of ease of use, industry knowledge and reliability. As we celebrate our 100th anniversary, we continue to look to the future of agriculture and keep our sights focused on designing combines that meet the needs of tomorrow’s farmer.”

CH4 Global Announces First Commercial Sale of Proprietary Methane-Reducing Asparagopsis Feed Supplement for Cattle

CH4 Global™, Inc., today announced the first commercial sale and supply of its proprietary Asparagopsis-based product for ruminant animals to reduce agricultural emissions of methane—one of the most immediate threats to our global climate. The initial sale is to CirPro, a leading Australian advanced protein manufacturer and meat processor, for use across its feedlot partners. CH4 Global's Australia and New Zealand operations will supply product formulated from Asparagopsis seaweed from both marine and tank cultivation. The long-term multi-million dollar commitment, with an option to further expand after the initial term, validates the company's global production capability and is a substantial step towards meeting its ambitious global growth plan.

"CirPro is excited to partner with CH4 Global for the first commercial supply of Asparagopsis seaweed-supplement in Australia. This marks an important milestone towards the goal of a carbon-neutral beef industry in Australia by systemically reducing, not just offsetting, emissions. It represents a win for the beef industry, a win for Australia, and a win for the planet."— Roger Smyth, CEO, CirPro

CH4 Global's methane-reduction roadmap includes a 5-year target of reaching 150 million cattle—10% of the world total—on all six habitable continents, which will prevent the emission of 1 gigaton of CO2 equivalent.  Plans for 2023 and 2024 are focused on rapid commercial growth in Australia and New Zealand through Asparagopsis production by its regional subsidiaries, CH4 Australia and CH4 Aotearoa. Work is also well underway in North America to develop Asparagopsis production capacity there.  In 2024 the company will focus on expanding into the remaining habitable continents and the dairy sector to make a global impact on climate change, at scale, with urgency.

This initial commercial sale is a major milestone for CH4 Global's mission to bend the climate curve. With a team comprised of seasoned Fortune 100 executives together with an extremely capable marine science crew, the company's internal competencies and bench strength position it well to meet or exceed its targets.

"We've assembled a top management team steeped in open innovation practices in world-class global organizations. The only way to impact climate change at scale, with urgency, is to approach it as transformation, not solely product innovation. No one-off product innovator will be capable of bending the climate curve any time soon. Scaling exponentially through our growing partner network makes this agreement the tip of an iceberg that will be more fully realized in the next few years. A key aspect of this global partnership network is our core principle of working with local and indigenous communities for seaweed growing partnerships. "— Steve Meller, PhD, CEO and Founder, CH4 Global

CH4 Global's proprietary formulation includes Asparagopsis, an ingredient that, when grown and processed to exacting standards, has been proven to reduce enteric methane emissions (or, burps) in cattle by up to 90% while improving feed efficiency.

Cassandra Kelly, Senior Advisor to FutureFeed, the holder of the patent on Asparagopsis methane-reduction efficacy claims, said, "The first commercial sale for CH4 Global was a significant milestone in the commercialisation of Asparagopsis. CH4 Global was one of the first to embrace the world-changing potential of Asparagopsis, and FutureFeed is delighted to learn of their first commercial sales. We look forward to the realisation of the significant global impact that this incredible technology offers."

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