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Discussion in 'Agricultural Matters' started by liammogs, Mar 7, 2016.
Dump em in the sea.
Yes, you are on the west coast islands anyway .
We can bury sheep here. Dont know how far south you need to go before it changes Cattle have to be collected.
2017 was shite. Ground conditions were terrible all year. Barley was sprouting in the ear with us
You can bury sheep in the following areas according to a quick google search:
“most of the Scottish islands
(including the Orkney mainland and Arran), the Kintyre peninsular, the
eastern parishes of Caithness and Sutherland, Easter Ross, as well as
the Black Isle”
Learn something every day
yes allowed in several remote areas
Good straw was as scarce as hens teeth last winter.
Straw price at harvest was crap, and so was the weather, so it all got chopped
Can bury cattle here as well
We can bury cattle as well up here till they 36 or 48 months old.
You’re on the wrong side of the water for a change. West of great glen I think rings a belll when we looked
West of the A9 I think.
I’m west and I can’t.
The Shetland lasses are doing a grand job, hard going on the island, I think they have our old class combine saw it in the background we shipped it there over 15 years ago,
Raymond could have his own daytime show he is right laugh,
When lambing outside why would you put sheep in such a large field, I would fence it off into small paddocks make catching that sheep a lot easier,
Roll on later in the year for the next episodes
He cant shut 500 or 600 ewes or whatever hes got in a small field. Could be a right mess in the morning especially if the weather is bad.
Probably ort to consider buying a post driver. I was guessing that the snow knocks his fences flat,?
Probably comes with keeping Blondes
Surprised folk in the hardest part of UK have such big cows, think Stevie has Charleys too
now never said anything about putting that amount of stock in one field, smaller paddocks stocked with a more manageable number, less stress on the farmer for a start and most important less stress on the ewe and her lambs.
I know it's how it's done and works, I will leave it at that