On top of increased accuracy and yield boosts, Precision Planting solutions can help you plant with confidence. Check out our interview with Chris Ehman, marketing manager for precision solutions & telematics at Case IH Aftermarket Solutions, to learn how Precision Planting® products can bring you peace of mind during planting season:

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You don’t have to be a precision philosopher to up your efficiency game next spring. To break down how Precision Planting® products can make the most of your time in the field, we caught up with expert Chris Ehman, marketing manager for Precision Solutions & Telematics at Case IH Aftermarket Solutions. Here, Chris shares his…

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We know the feeling — it’s tempting to park your planter in the shed to catch up on other jobs after you get those last seeds in the ground. But to hit the fields quicker and boost productivity next spring, it’s important to take the time now to make any repairs and properly prep your planter for storage.   Here’s your post-planting season…

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In tight planting windows, you only have one chance to get your seeds in the ground at the right depth and spacing — and you don’t have time for downtime. Issues in the field during planting are often preventable and a result of not sticking to maintenance schedules. Precision Planting® products are available to help…

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Equipment maintenance runs deeper than changing fluids and filters or tightening chains and belts. As you work to get your tractors, planters and tillage tools field-ready, remember that a little touch-up work or a whole new paint job can help preserve the longevity and value of your equipment.

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From environmental variations to drainage to moisture and even plant inconsistencies, every grower faces variability. When it comes to setting the proper downforce, variability can add up to yield loss from late emerging plants or restricted root growth.

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While most producers know seed singulation can impact growth, it is often overlooked during planting season. Unfortunately, this can mean loss of yield and overspending on seed — which no grower wants.

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