Non-Bloating FORAGE

Ryegrass Species

Annual Ryegrass
Annual Ryegrass

Annual ryegrass is usually slightly lighter in color than perennial ryegrass and has a more coarse texture. It's great for one-time, short term use.

Annual Ryegrass
Perennial Ryegrass

More permanent as it lasts for several seasons, provides long-term erosion control and serves as a great food source for pasture-grazing animals.

Annual Ryegrass
Intermediate Ryegrass

A short-lived perennial used in mixes for overseeding warm-season grasses and for grazing or silage with rapid establishment is needed.

Alfalfa's Best Friend, Frosty Berseem Clover

Frosty’s aggressive growth and low hard seed count helps it to establish quickly, filling in bare spots and areas of alfalfa that have winter killed. Frosty dries down just like alfalfa, maintaining its green color and increasing the forage value of the hay or crop.

Orchardgrass

A perennial cool-season bunchgrass that is used for hay and grazing pastures. It is more shade tolerant than most other forage grasses but is less tolerant of continuous grazing than ryegrass or fescue
Crown Royal Orchardgrass
Crown Royal Orchardgrass

Crown Royale was bred primarily for quick re-growth and disease-free foliage. These characteristics make it an ideal choice for grazing or hay.

QuickDraw Production
Quick Draw Orchardgrass

Quick Draw Orchardgrass was selected for its quick regrowth, superior yields, disease resistance, and palatability

sundown
Sundown Late Maturing Orchardgrass

Bred not only for improved forage quality, but also for improved resistance to foliar diseases and leaf spot. Sundown is highly compatible in mixes with alfalfa, timothy, and clovers.

More Forages Below

SucraSEED: Let The Cows Choose

Nitrogen Fixing Forage

Clovers produce an abundant crop, fix nitrogen, and provide high levels of protein and nutritious forage for livestock and wildlife.

Using Companion Crops? Use the guides below.

Some producers choose to plant forages with companion or ‘nurse’ crops such as barley or oats. Companion crops can protect young seedlings from wind and water erosion and protect against weed infiltration during the establishment period.