Case IH experts took to the stage at this year’s Farm Progress Show to discuss what’s next in harvest measurement and technology.
When you make a major upgrade to your equipment, you expect it to last and to help your machine perform better. Those principles drove Case IH engineers as they designed the industry’s toughest feeder chain.
Whether you’re pulling the implements you have faster or pulling larger implements, you can transform your productivity with a tractor that transfers more power to the ground. So why wouldn’t you choose the best-performing tractor on the market?
A good time to look back on the growing season is while you give your combine a thorough postharvest inspection. Think about it this way: While you’re considering ways to improve next year’s crops, you’re taking steps to help ensure you do a better job harvesting those improvements.
Flying drones after the growing season is a great time to reexamine the possibilities of how added aerial intelligence can enhance the various aspects of your farming operation.
It’s one thing to test equipment when soil, moisture and other conditions are just right. But to truly evaluate performance, you need to measure it against the toughest conditions. That’s exactly what one of the country’s most well-known farm families did this spring. And the 2000 series Early Riser® planter delivered.
This year at Farm Progress Show, Gerry Salzman took to the Case IH stage to discuss the Efficient Power technology found in every tractor from Case IH.
If checking a bunch of items off your holiday gift list sounds a whole lot more fun than adding to your Thanksgiving dinner shopping list, take a look at what’s new at shopcaseih.com.
Save big on operation efficiency with the Case IH Year End Sales Event! Now through December 31, 2017, you can finance a Case IH Farmall® series tractor, Puma® series tractor or Maxxum® series tractor, along with select hay and forage equipment, at zero percent.
Seedbed preparation starts at harvest with even residue distribution out the back of your combine. But it’s the next step that sets up your fields for success come spring — if you choose the right tillage tool and get it set right.