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.
For all the chores around the farm and in the field, Case IH has just the tractor you need. The Right Red Tractor tool can help you select the one that best matches your needs.
Getting a jump on the 2018 growing season starts with making sure your equipment is field-ready before you store it. And now, participating Case IH dealers can help make year-end maintenance even easier and more cost-effective during the Case IH Inspect & Protect Sales Event.*
The Case IH 175th anniversary is about more than technical innovation, Agronomic Design™ and High-Efficiency Farming — it’s about you. Over the course of six weeks, your photos and stories played an important role in showcasing a 175-year legacy through our #RaisedRed photo contest.
Whether you’re driving the combine, towing a grain cart, deep tilling or simply bringing lunch to the field, you’re running on rubber. Ensuring you’re rolling on the right tires and tracks — and properly caring for them — can help the season go more smoothly and efficiently.
Let’s get to the point: Safety is the surest route to a timely, satisfying harvest. If you don’t have a safety plan, develop one. If you have one, stick with it. It might be the most important task you complete this fall.
It’s easy to get used to the tools and practices you’ve been using on your operation for years. Fortunately, farm-show season is a great way to find new products and learn new information to improve your returns.
Although some might consider it counting your chickens before they’re hatched, yield estimating can be a valuable planning and harvest preparedness tool. Best of all, it’s relatively easy, requiring only a little of your time and a few simple calculations.
“We’re trying to be the most efficient we can be with what we have,” says Jason Strode. Jason and his father, Richard, farm about 5,200 acres of corn and soybean crops near Owensboro, Kentucky, where they’ve begun focusing on nitrogen management and have looked harder at providing nitrogen to the crop when it needs it.