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Browsing Extension Service -- Miscellaneous / Educational Materials by Author "Gamroth, M. J. (Michael J.)"

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Browsing Extension Service -- Miscellaneous / Educational Materials by Author "Gamroth, M. J. (Michael J.)"

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  • Oregon State University. Extension Service; Gangwer, Michael I.; Gamroth, M. J. (Michael J.); Seldin, Robin (Corvallis, Or. : Extension Service, Oregon State University, 1993-05)
    The following are 10 important measures of a herd’s production performance, including milk, butterfat and protein production, breeding efficiency, milk quality as it relates to udder health, and cow turnover.
  • Downing, Troy (Troy Woerner); Gamroth, M. J. (Michael J.) (Corvallis, Or. : Extension Service, Oregon State University, 2009-08)
    "There is growing interest in odor and gaseous emissions from livestock operations because of concern about global warming and enforcement of the Clean Air Act. This bulletin provides and evaluates best management practi ...
  • Oregon State University. Extension Service; Gangwer, Michael I.; Wilson, B. (Bruce); Gamroth, M. J. (Michael J.) (Corvallis, Or. : Extension Service, Oregon State University, 1999-01)
    The overall objective of manure management should be to take as many excretable manure nutrients to the soil and have them used by plants for optimal crop yield. This reduces the need to purchase feed and inorganic fertilizer.
  • Oregon State University. Extension Service; Gamroth, M. J. (Michael J.); Moore, James A. (James Allan), 1939- (Corvallis, Or. : Extension Service, Oregon State University, 1996-02)
    Nutrients and microorganisms in manure can cause water quality problems. When you collect, handle, and land spread manure, this material can get into surface or groundwater supplies. The level of risk depends on ma ...
  • Oregon State University. Extension Service; Gamroth, M. J. (Michael J.) (Corvallis, Or. : Extension Service, Oregon State University, 2012-05)
    This publication compares composted and uncomposted manure; explains the composting process; describes equipment and strategies for composting; and lists uses, advantages, and drawbacks of compost. Discusses regulations, ...
  • Oregon State University. Extension Service; Sandeen, Andrew Thomas, 1976-; Gamroth, M. J. (Michael J.) (Corvallis, Or. : Extension Service, Oregon State University, 2003-03)
    Composting is a naturally occurring process that farmers have used for centuries. Under the right conditions, microorganisms grow and multiply, converting the original organic material into a more stable, usable product ...
  • Oregon State University. Extension Service; Gamroth, M. J. (Michael J.); Carroll, Diane J. (Corvallis, Or. : Extension Service, Oregon State University, 1995-08)
    The dry, or nonmilking, period late in pregnancy is critical to preparing a dairy cow for the next lactation. Dry cows have special nutritional and management needs.
  • Oregon State University. Extension Service; Gamroth, M. J. (Michael J.); Downing, Troy (Troy Woerner); French, Patrick D., 1969- (Corvallis, Or. : Extension Service, Oregon State University, 2006-07)
    Many studies have shown that dairies consistently overfeed nutrients such as phosphorus (P) and potassium (K). This practice is expensive and potentially damaging to the environment and to animal health. This publicatio ...
  • Oregon State University. Extension Service; Gamroth, M. J. (Michael J.); Downing, Troy (Troy Woerner); Ruddell, A. Peters (Amy Peters) (Corvallis, Or. : Extension Service, Oregon State University, 2000-04)
    Mastitis is the single most expensive disease to the dairy industry, contributing to large financial losses due to decreased quantity and quality of milk. It's essential to develop and implement a mastitis control progr ...
  • Oregon State University. Extension Service; Gamroth, M. J. (Michael J.); Bodyfelt, F. W. (Floyd W.), 1937- (Corvallis, Or. : Extension Service, Oregon State University, 1990-04-01)
    Bacteria use milk nutrients that remain on your dairy equipment to grow and multiply between milkings. The most important step in reaching top milk quality is to remove all milk residues (or “soil”) after each milking.
  • Oregon State University. Extension Service; Gamroth, M. J. (Michael J.) (Corvallis, Or. : Extension Service, Oregon State University, 1987-09)
  • Oregon State University. Extension Service; Cannon, L. E. (Lynn E.); Gamroth, M. J. (Michael J.); Buyserie, A. C. (Annette C.) (Corvallis, Or. : Extension Service, Oregon State University, 1990-01)
  • Oregon State University. Extension Service; Cannon, Lynn E.; Gamroth, M. J. (Michael J.); Ballerstedt, Peter J. (Corvallis, Or. : Extension Service, Oregon State University, 1993-08)
  • Oregon State University. Extension Service; Gamroth, M. J. (Michael J.); Krahn, B. (Ben) (Corvallis, Or. : Extension Service, Oregon State University, 2007-02)
    Milking labor is a large cost on any dairy farm. Milking routine and parlor design affect the efficiency of milking and the number of cows milked per day for years after construction is completed. This publication discus ...
  • Adams, H. P. (Holyoke Purinton), 1922-; Bodyfelt, F. W. (Floyd W.), 1937-; Gamroth, M. J. (Michael J.); Oregon State University. Extension Service (Corvallis, Or. : Extension Service, Oregon State University, 2010-09)
    Discusses how to choose the best type of animal for your needs and briefly mentions issues related to feeding and breeding. Provides information on safely using milk, either fresh or in butter, yogurt, or animal feed.
  • Oregon State University. Extension Service; Gamroth, M. J. (Michael J.); Miles, Stanley (Corvallis, Or. : Extension Service, Oregon State University, 1993-06)
    This publication summarizes background information on the several dairy areas in Oregon. A prospective buyer of a dairy or dairy-related business should visit different areas before making a final decision.
  • Oregon State University. Extension Service; Carroll, Diane J.; Gamroth, M. J. (Michael J.) (Corvallis, Or. : Extension Service, Oregon State University, 1995-01)
    Bypass protein is an important part of the diet of lactating cattle. The National Research Council recommends that bypass protein make up 34 to 36 percent of the total crude protein consumed by lactating cattle.

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