Processed Grain By-Products, Grain Products, Roughage Products, Potassium Sulfate, Potassium Chloride, Magnesium Oxide, Copper Sulfate, Cobalt Carbonate, Calcium Silicate, Selenium Yeast, Monocalcium Phosphate, Vitamin A Supplement, Cholecalciferol (source of vitamin D-3), Vitamin E Supplement
AVAILABLE IN 4 SIZES: 3#, 10.5#, 25# or Case of 5 x 10.5# bags
You know the feeling you get when a big, heavy buck you have never seen before shows up for the first time? The rush of excitement, the jolt of energy, the will to pursue; whether it’s from the stand or on trail camera, as hunters, we can all agree this feeling is one like no other. That feeling is one of the reasons we created 4S DRAW: A protein-packed powerful long-range deer attractant with an irresistible aroma deer will travel to and devour. Use 4S DRAW to attract more deer to your spot, in front of trail cameras, mixed with corn or to lure a stubborn, elusive buck out during shooting light (where legal, of course). Over the last 8 years, 4S DRAW has provided outstanding results for hunters, land managers and outfitters all over the country. Whether hunting or scouting, if your goal is to see, attract, hold, grow and hunt big healthy deer .. give 4S DRAW a try. You will not be disappointed!
Crude Protein: Min 17%
Crude Fat: Min 8%
Crude Fiber: Max 14%
Calcium: Min 0.9%
Calcium: Max 1.2 %
Phosphorus: Min 0.8 %
Vitamin A: Min 2619 IU/LB
Vitamin E: Min 2.38 IU/LB
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A reason given by cash-grain farmers for not using manure from neighboring livestock operations is that manure may cause greater field weediness. To address this concern, trials were established in corn on 11 cash-grain farms, in which manure from six nearby dairy farms was spread for the first time in at least 10 yr. A split-plot design was used in which manured and nonmanured treatments were established as whole-plots, and split-plot treatments were either with or without the farmer’s regular weed control. In the multisite analysis, weed seedling density at the time of corn emergence was not greater in the manured vs. nonmanured treatments. At 7 to 8 wk following planting, weed density was not greater in the manured plots. Just before corn canopy closure, weed biomass also did not differ between manured and nonmanured treatments. Although neither weed species richness nor species diversity differed significantly between manured and nonmanured treatments, these measures did have significant environment-by-manure interactions, indicating that weed species distributions responded differently to manure across the different trial environments. However, farmers’ weed control practices were highly successful in both the manured and nonmanured plots. Large portions (280 m²) of all whole plots were visually inspected for introduced weed species after all weed control practices had been completed. The manured treatments did not differ significantly in the set of species observed, suggesting that manure did not introduce new weed species. Thus, this exploratory study showed that, contrary to some farmers’ concerns, an application of dairy manure neither increased field weediness nor required alterations in the farmers’ weed control programs.
Weed Technology publishes original research and scholarship focused on understanding “how” weeds are managed. As such, it is focused on more applied aspects concerning the management of weeds.
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Cambridge University Press (www.cambridge.org) is the publishing division of the University of Cambridge, one of the world’s leading research institutions and winner of 81 Nobel Prizes. Cambridge University Press is committed by its charter to disseminate knowledge as widely as possible across the globe. It publishes over 2,500 books a year for distribution in more than 200 countries. Cambridge Journals publishes over 250 peer-reviewed academic journals across a wide range of subject areas, in print and online. Many of these journals are the leading academic publications in their fields and together they form one of the most valuable and comprehensive bodies of research available today. For more information, visit http://journals.cambridge.org.
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