Bio Maize Baler
bio plant and agris maize baler makes bales of a ton weight
The I60 CleanaFeed is a low maintenance, self-loading, durable livestock
feeding implement. This agricultural machinery implement is hydraulically
operated via linkage.
The CleanaFeed quickly washes, cleans, chops and feeds root crops. A rotor
paddle removes loose dirt through an open framework and ensures even feed
of crops to the chopper unit. The wash bar mechanism can be fitted to a
water supply and has a low water requirement.
The CleanaFeed comes with an anti-bridging device and a simple hinged stone
trap as standard. Optional attachment plates enable feeding of potatoes,
vegetables, maize, grains and other feed compounds.
Feeding silage with Same Explorer & McHale 994 Round Bale Splitter 2012
www.agrifocus.netfeeding silage febuary 2012 co roscommon with the McHale
994 Round Bale Splitter ....The McHale round bale splitter is powered by
one double acting hydraulic ram and a knife...the bale splitter will also
transport bales from the stacking site to the feeding area for splitting
www.mchale.net/ splitter supplied by clarke machinery roscommon
Krone Comprima. Baling silage without net. "Baletite" film for perfect silage. New Zealand 2010.
Roundbale silage revolution. NO MORE BALE NET. Baling grass and lucerne
silage with Baletite plastic film. Bale net is now obsolete, and so is 3D
wrapping. Baletite gives 10% denser bales than net. Bales only require 4
layers of prestretch film for perfect silage quality. If wrap becomes
punctured there is virtually no deterioration of the silage as air can not
affect more than the size of the hole..
Meals On New Wheels
Cattle Feeding Time On A Farm In County Cork Ireland. John Deere 6430
Tractor Attached To A Hi-Spec
Super 14 MixMax Diet Feeder (A deere hunter production Declan)
Silage 2011. Big Square Baling and Wrapping
Finally got to see Dan YRheol's NH BB940 big baler along with the McHale
Wrapper as a bonus. Initially a hold-up as they have to fill the bottle
with Eco-sile for treating the grass. Then we're off - and how nice to
hear the familiar sound of the baler ram! There's more to come . . . .