Hay and Straw for sale and Wanted open to all


Hay and Straw "For Sale" and "Wanted"

Open for all to use. If you could all post your "for sales" here so not as to confuse the price checker thread.

A dedicated thread for all your fodder.

Please include details such as quantity and location.


For anyone interested, i had a txt from Rostons, advertising 300 tons of clamped maize for sale near Ellesmere.
contact 01829 773000,for details.

devonshire farmer

Mixed Farmer
Small bale oat straw and hay in bale baron 21 packs.
Oat £1.60
Meadow hay £3
Can deliver on artic

2nd grade Big Hesston wheat straw.
Still useable bales £10 each
has the 2nd grade wheat been outside or why is it 2nd grade, how many to an artic, price delivered to devon per bale


Staff Member
BASE UK Member
Think this is working really well, keep it up and they may see sence and do something
keep saying it but we are working on classifieds, time and money thats all !!

this looks like a good way to fill the gap in the meantime so great initative !
has the 2nd grade wheat been outside or why is it 2nd grade, how many to an artic, price delivered to devon per bale
Been outside..
Some got the top corner black where the top 2 bales in stack been put in half a bale..
Others have black bottoms or sides where they were at front stack...
Basically should be £25 bale ex our yard and there's more than half good straw still on most bales..
Sold locally lot the really bad wet bales that could only be picked up with muck fork at £10 bale and used to soak the wet up in outside yards or in front feeders etc before putting good bale down.
Can get 33 on artic

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Report shows environment subsidies provide more stable income than direct payments

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Written by Charlotte Cunningham

Subsidies paid to farmers for protecting the environment lead to more stable incomes compared with payments based purely on the number of ha being farmed, according to a new study of farms in England and Wales. Charlotte Cunningham reports. The research, from Rothamsted Research, the University of Reading and Newcastle University, also shows that farmers shouldn’t put all their eggs in one basket, as those diversifying into a wider variety of crops or livestock receive more consistent year-to-year incomes – as do those who reduce their use of fertiliser and pesticides. Lead author and PhD student, Caroline Harkness said: “Farmers are facing increasing pressures due...