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Events & Opportunities
Sheep can also graze regeneratively! - It is about management, method and pattern. "Grazing Naturally is having a phenomenally positive effect on my landscape." Chris LeFeuvre
Poultry are also extensively used in the regenerative model but get their best results when used in a 'Priority paddock' style as in the Grazing Naturally Method.
The "Priority Paddock' receives a massive amount of dung due to the multiple grazing events. With healthy dung beetle activity soil is built in front of your eyes!
Grazing Naturally method breaks the patterns that lead to die back - Healthy vibrant Buffel grass plains, saved from 'die back' in Central Queensland
2500 Merino hogget Ewes, loving the job of regenerating soil! Animal performance is excellent with the Grazing Naturally Method.
Merino Ewes in a Mob of 2500 reworking a gully bank in NSW. These ladies take their work seriously and they are super fine wool proud of their results.
The team, out moving stock in NSW, and OH MY GOSH, "Do you see the boundary between our efforts with Grazing Naturally and the neighbouring property in the background?
An awesome learning experience at Ros and Graeme Reese's block near Bathurst NSW. Dick Richardson has presented for KLR Marketing many times.
Short and sweet. A polly crop kept short and sweet with a hay cut - 2200kgDM off it already, 1200 KgDM standing now and still pumping sugars into the soil.
A 'toxic' sub soil but here are the roots with active root exudates, building soil under the poly crop! - Close up
The whole soil profile now visible down to the toxic sub soil with the active root exudates, building soil under the poly crop! - whole view
And here the roots themselves, a grass of course! All of 35cm of root in the first season on what was a conventional scratch and chemical paddock!
Dick Richardson with staunch supporter of Grazing Naturally Scott Hickman at the 2019 NSW Landcare conference, Brokenhill, where Dick Richardson participated on a panel discussion
A Grass plant allowed to get 180 days of recovery for two years running now in a state of unhealth and it's roots being attacked by visible Saprotroph fungi - the killer of unutilized grasslands.
Grazing the priority paddock repetitively tightens plant spacing, makes the plants more vibrant and increases feed quality while covering the soil with healthy living plants
Repetitive light grazing with long recovery periods kills off the vigour and reduces the photosynthetic capability of a grass plant
A freshly grazed plant responds with root exudates on an organic property Alawoona in the arid cropping zone of Eastern SA, what a cracker
Allawoona Eastern SA, dead plants accumulate driving desertification and releasing carbon in conservation areas where they don’t have the privilege of grazing animals
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