Evaluating the economics of feedlot receiving diets | TSLN.com

Evaluating the economics of feedlot receiving diets

Amanda Nolz

Photo by Amanda NolzDr. Pablo Guiroy, Cargill Animal Nutrition.

A feedlot sees a wide range of cattle within its fences. Some cattle have strong genetic growth potential, while others do not. Some are more likely to get sick than others. Some will take in a great amount of feed, and others will turn away from the bunk. Some cattle originate from the Dakota’s, while others come from Mexico. With all of these variables, it can be difficult to develop a receiving diet for cattle with different needs.

Cargill Animal Nutrition’s Dr. Pablo Guiroy is an expert at evaluating the economics and effectiveness of receiving diets for feedlot cattle, and he offers sound advice on handling the nutritional needs and disease treatment of all types of cattle.

A feedlot sees a wide range of cattle within its fences. Some cattle have strong genetic growth potential, while others do not. Some are more likely to get sick than others. Some will take in a great amount of feed, and others will turn away from the bunk. Some cattle originate from the Dakota’s, while others come from Mexico. With all of these variables, it can be difficult to develop a receiving diet for cattle with different needs.

Cargill Animal Nutrition’s Dr. Pablo Guiroy is an expert at evaluating the economics and effectiveness of receiving diets for feedlot cattle, and he offers sound advice on handling the nutritional needs and disease treatment of all types of cattle.

A feedlot sees a wide range of cattle within its fences. Some cattle have strong genetic growth potential, while others do not. Some are more likely to get sick than others. Some will take in a great amount of feed, and others will turn away from the bunk. Some cattle originate from the Dakota’s, while others come from Mexico. With all of these variables, it can be difficult to develop a receiving diet for cattle with different needs.

Cargill Animal Nutrition’s Dr. Pablo Guiroy is an expert at evaluating the economics and effectiveness of receiving diets for feedlot cattle, and he offers sound advice on handling the nutritional needs and disease treatment of all types of cattle.

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A feedlot sees a wide range of cattle within its fences. Some cattle have strong genetic growth potential, while others do not. Some are more likely to get sick than others. Some will take in a great amount of feed, and others will turn away from the bunk. Some cattle originate from the Dakota’s, while others come from Mexico. With all of these variables, it can be difficult to develop a receiving diet for cattle with different needs.

Cargill Animal Nutrition’s Dr. Pablo Guiroy is an expert at evaluating the economics and effectiveness of receiving diets for feedlot cattle, and he offers sound advice on handling the nutritional needs and disease treatment of all types of cattle.