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Bender GPS Feedbunk Management Evaluation English .pdf



Nom original: Bender-GPS Feedbunk Management Evaluation English.pdf
Auteur: Fernando Diaz Royon

Ce document au format PDF 1.7 a été généré par Microsoft® Word 2016, et a été envoyé sur fichier-pdf.fr le 28/01/2018 à 23:27, depuis l'adresse IP 104.200.x.x. La présente page de téléchargement du fichier a été vue 229 fois.
Taille du document: 752 Ko (6 pages).
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IDEAL BUNK

GPS Feedbunk Management Evaluation
Feed available and distributed full length of the bunk
Continuously provide a fresh, high quality, balanced and nonsorted ration without cow competition. Improves:
• dry matter intake & feed efficiency
• rumen health
• lying time
• milk production and milk components

Feed available but not evenly distributed along the bunk
Feed must be available the full length of the pen, with 2x the amount
of TMR delivered near the waterers and cross-overs both on the
ends of the pen and where the waterers are located. Push-up feed in
two directions alternating to keep feed available at both bunk ends,
or use a skid-steer bucket to move feed from one end to the other
end.

Visible “cement” in spots and a ridge of TMR in front of the
reaching cows along the majority of the bunk
Frequent and scheduled push-ups to ensure that all cows have feed
within their reach at all times is essential. Feed push-ups multiple
times in the morning from 5 am to 10 am is a very important time
when cows naturally are wanting to eat, and should be done even
with fresh TMR being dropped in the morning. Push-up was too late
in the picture.

Visible “cement” and an unreachable ridge of TMR in front of
the cows along the full length of the bunk
The bunk should be constantly covered with fresh TMR. Because
cows tend to push and toss feed forward, and then reach for feed as
they eat, it is essential to push-up feed multiple times during the day.
The recommended number and timing of feed push-ups is related to
many factors, with higher stocking density being a key factor
requiring additional push-ups.

EMPTY BUNK

f

Some feed but this bunk should be considered EMPTY or
zero
The goal is to have less than 5% “zero event” bunks in a given
week or month, which is defined as a bunk with less than 100-150
lbs as-fed TMR remaining in the bunk at the next day’s first
scheduled feeding time. Never deliver fresh TMR over the top of
day-old feed that should be removed and recorded as weighback.

© GPS Dairy Consulting, LLC; Verona, WI

GPS Feedbunk Management Evaluation
Feed available and distributed full length of the bunk
Continuously provide a fresh, high quality, balanced and
non-sorted ration without cow competition. Improves:
dry matter intake & feed efficiency
rumen health
lying time
milk production and milk components

IDEAL BUNK






© GPS Dairy Consulting, LLC; Verona, WI

GPS Feedbunk Management Evaluation
Feed available but not evenly distributed along the bunk
Feed must be available the full length of the pen, with 2x
the amount of TMR delivered near the waterers and crossovers both on the ends of the pen and where the waterers are
located. Push-up feed in two directions alternating to keep
feed available at both bunk ends, or use a skid-steer bucket
to move feed from one end to the other end.

© GPS Dairy Consulting, LLC; Verona, WI

GPS Feedbunk Management Evaluation
Visible “cement” in spots and a ridge of TMR in front of
the reaching cows along the majority of the bunk
Frequent and scheduled push-ups to ensure that all cows
have feed within their reach at all times is essential. Feed
push-ups multiple times in the morning from 5 am to 10 am
is a very important time when cows naturally are wanting to
eat, and should be done even with fresh TMR being dropped.
in the morning. Push-up was too late in the picture. milk
production and milk components

© GPS Dairy Consulting, LLC; Verona, WI

GPS Feedbunk Management Evaluation
Visible “cement” and an unreachable ridge of TMR in
front of the cows along the full length of the bunk
The bunk should be constantly covered with fresh TMR.
Because cows tend to push and toss feed forward, and then
reach for feed as they eat, it is essential to push-up feed multiple
times during the day. The recommended number and timing of
feed push-ups is related to many factors, with higher stocking
density being a key factor requiring additional push-ups.

© GPS Dairy Consulting, LLC; Verona,

GPS Feedbunk Management Evaluation
Some feed but this bunk should be considered EMPTY
or zero

EMPTY BUNK

The goal is to have less than 5% “zero event” bunks in a given
week or month, which is defined as a bunk with less than 100150 lbs as-fed TMR remaining in the bunk at the next day’s
first scheduled feeding time. Never deliver fresh TMR over the
top of day-old feed that should be removed and recorded as
weighback.

© GPS Dairy Consulting, LLC; Verona, WI


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