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dc.contributor.authorConneman, George J.
dc.contributor.authorGrace, James W.
dc.contributor.authorKarszes, Jason
dc.contributor.authorDegni, Janice
dc.contributor.authorMunsee, David L.
dc.contributor.authorPutnam, Linda D.
dc.contributor.authorStaehr, A. Edward
dc.contributor.authorKyle, Charles W.
dc.date.accessioned2019-05-20T15:29:59Z
dc.date.available2019-05-20T15:29:59Z
dc.date.issued2007-09
dc.identifier.urihttps://hdl.handle.net/1813/65853
dc.descriptionE.B. 2007-13
dc.description.abstractDairy farm managers throughout New York State have been participating in Cornell Cooperative Extension's farm business summary and analysis program since the early 1950's. Managers of each participating farm business receive a comprehensive summary and analysis of the farm business. The farms included in the study are a subset of New York State farms participating in the Dairy Farm Business Summary and Analysis Program (DFBS). Forty four New York farms indicated that they grazed dairy cows at least three months, moving to a fresh paddock at least every three days and more than 30% of the forage consumed during the growing season was from grazing. Operators of these 44 farms were asked to complete a grazing practices survey. Thirty-three of the farms did complete it. The investigators had special interest in practices used on farms with above average profitability. Therefore the study centered on 42 New York farms which were not organic farms, were not first year grazers and on which at least 30 percent of forage consumed during the grazing season was grazed. The “Average Top 30% Farms” are twelve farms with the highest labor and management incomes per operator per cow and are compared to the average of the 42 farms.
dc.language.isoen_US
dc.titleDairy Farm Business Summary, Intensive Grazing Farms, New York, 2006
dc.typereport
dcterms.licensehttp://hdl.handle.net/1813/57595


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