I hope you are right, and it comes down, us brought one load that on the day we felt was good price still need to buy a fair bit more, just about not putting all eggs in one basket if know what I meanThere’s a hell of a lot of fert stored up not sold around here and delivery times are down from a few weeks to a few days to echo that
You would think it would come down a bit
There’s thousands of tonnes stored around the north that’s usually sold they might want to move it after JuneI hope you are right, and it comes down, us brought one load that on the day we felt was good price still need to buy a fair bit more, just about not putting all eggs in one basket if know what I mean
Well there’s sheds full of it in CumbriaThere's not up here. I'm waiting for the boat to come in.
There not legally allowed to store thousands of tons of AN because of explosion risk.
It's not for Ukrainian grain. It's for overseas vessels stuck in ports on the sea of Azov to leave.hearing news (Reuters) that Russia is preparing a "humanitarian corridor" through which grains may be exported from Ukraine
presumably, this may take some of the heat out of the grains / oilseeds markets? In turn, reduce the affordability of fertilisers?
Still don't fully understand why the domestic AN producer managed to sell so many tonnes, even above £725/mt when Urea was, and still is available at the same (+/-) price. 46% for the price of 34.5%.
That's 33.3% cheaper according to my abacus...
That's a sad prospect.We're in the end game now. World interest in the conflict is waning. It's no longer the top news story and hasn't been for a week. There will be the usual USA & UK guff. Less from us as we live russian oil money. But Russia has the closed sea and donbas. I'd say next will be a fairly stern telling that if they want to keep Odessa in one piece, and not have 2500 Azov "terrorists" hung, then it's time to stop.