All cattle as well as calves available January 1, 2013, across Valentine Ne has totaled to 6.30 million heads, down by 2 roughly percent from the last year.
All cows available January 1, at 1.86 million head, had been 4 percent lower than what has been reported the previous year. The 2012-calf bounty was projected at 1.72 million total of heads, recorded a total of 2 percent from 2011. Cattle as well as calves fed commercially for slaughter in most Nebraska feedlots within January 1 has totaled to 2.55 million heads, lower by 4 from the previous year.
All cattle and calves within the United states of America by January 1, 2013 is totaled 89.3 million heads, 2 percent lower than the 90.8 million on January 1, 2012. This really is the lowest Jan 1 inventory of cattle as well as calves starting 88.1 million available in 1952.
All cows as well as heifers which have calved, at 38.5 million, had been down by 2 %in the 39.4 million on January 1, 2012. This really is the lowest January 1 inventory of all cows and heifers which have calved because the 36.eight million head in 1941.
U.S. Agriculture agency states spring wheat costs for January tend to be averaging at $8.06 for each bushel, reduce of around 52 cents in the prior month. South Dakota agricultural statistics service says the initial winter wheat cost at $7.96 is lower by 35 cents from the previous month but higher by $1.38 from January.
Some experts are projecting that the cattle production in Valentine Ne will continue to decline for the coming quarters.
Thriving Cattle industry
January soybean cost at $13.90 is actually 30 cents reduced than earlier month yet $2.30 greater than past year. The corn cost of $6.80 increased 9-cents from the previous month or over 87 cents by the last year. The Ag Division says the initial all sunflower cost, at $22.30, is lower $1.70 from final month yet down $7.80 by final year. January alfalfa cost of $229 for every ton is lower by $1 from final month.
The cattle inventory at South Dakota is heading directly into 2013 increased by five percent in the prior year. The U.S. Division of Agriculture Nationwide Agricultural Statistics Services says the government had 3.85 million heads of cows and calves available on Jan. 1.
That is a 4 percent higher from 2 yrs ago. Cows as well as heifers which have calved totaling to 1.78 million heads, up by 5 percent from the last year. Beef cattle totaled to 1.69 million heads, up by 5 percent from the past year. Milk cows are in 92,000 heads, up by 2 percent head from the previous year. The total cows on feed to the slaughter marketplace on Jan. 1 has been 300,000 heads, lower by 20,000 heads from past year.