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3 matches found for potosi sheep in Extension Publications

Results 1 - 3 of 3

  1. 100% Agricultural Alternatives: Milking Sheep Production [pdf]Get Acrobat Reader
    Source: Penn State - Dairy and Animal Science Publications

    "Sheep products in Pennsylvania do not have to be limited tomeat and wool. There is a growing interest in milking sheepand sheep milk products. In Europe, sheep dairying is afairly common enterprise, and sheep breeds have beendeveloped specifically for milk production. It is not unusual for these breeds to average four to seven pounds of milk daily. The European breeds, however, are not available in the United States because of import restrictions. Sheep breeds common to Pennsylvania average between .75 and 2.0 pounds of milk daily. This requires U.S. sheep producers interested in dairying to carefully select ewes based on milk production and durability. Crossbred ewes produce more milk and are more durable than some purebreds."

  2. 80% Pest Management Recommendations for Sheep, Goats, and Swine [pdf]Get Acrobat Reader
    Source: Penn State - Dairy and Animal Science Publications

    "This 17-page publication describes common insect pests of sheep, goats, and swine, identifies symptoms of infestation, and outlines control practices. Sheep keds, hog lice, scab, and house flies are among the pests covered. Photographs of many of the pests are included, as are handy pull-out pesticide tables and laundry tips. Offered in conjunction with Cornell University Cooperative Extension. "

  3. 53% Agronomy Facts 20: Birdsfoot Trefoil [pdf]Get Acrobat Reader
    Source: Department of Crop and Soil Sciences Publications

    "Producing high-quality forage for cattle and sheep has traditionally been difficult on marginal lands in Pennsylvania and New York. Soils with few limitations are generally sown to alfalfa. Soils with a low pH, poor drainage, poor native fertility, or fragipans prone to heaving are not suitable for alfalfa production. Birdsfoot trefoil ( L.) is a forage legume that is more tolerant of these adverse production conditions."

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